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Blogs about Uzbekistan

www.neweurasia.net/blogroll-uzbekistan/

Women’s Blog of Uzbekistan – community.livejournal.com/uzbek_woman. One of the … One of the most frequently updated blogs on Uzbekistan. The aim of the …

www.travelblog.org

Uzbekistan Travel Blogs, Photos, Hotel and Hostel Listing from TravelBlog.org.

www.travellerspoint.com/blogs/Uzbekistan/

Travel blog entries about Uzbekistan selected from different Travellerspoint travel blogs. Inform yourself and be inspired or start your own free …

ne.wordpress.com/tag/uzbekistan/

Jordan National U-22 Team stunned Uzbekistan National U-22 Team 3-1 in AFC Group D Qualifiers played at Dasrath Stadium on Sunday. Jordan concedeed …

www.gbooza.com/profiles/blog/list?tag=Uzbekistan

All Blog Posts Topics ‘Uzbekistan’ | Gbooza! is a Nigerian social news network to connect, discover and share daily news, newspapers contents from anywhere …

Uzbek blogger Gulasal Kamalova has translated [ru] Skype software application into Uzbek. Kamalova explains [ru] that she did the translation in order to make Skype – a service that connects millions of users around the world via Internet-based telephony and video – accessible to people who speak no other language but Uzbek.

Russia conquered Uzbekistan in the late 19th century. Stiff resistance to the Red Army after World War I was eventually suppressed and a socialist republic set up in 1924. During the Soviet era, intensive production of “white gold” (cotton) and grain led to overuse of agrochemicals and the depletion of water supplies, which have left the land poisoned and the Aral Sea and certain rivers half dry. Independent since 1991, the country seeks to gradually lessen its dependence on agriculture while developing its mineral and petroleum reserves. Current concerns include terrorism by Islamic militants, economic stagnation, and the curtailment of human rights and democratization.To be updated

“A report called A World of Torture in 2013, assesses torture practices that continue to be alarming, from Pakistan to Italy, by way of South Africa, Saudi Arabia, Australia and Bolivia. From authoritarian regimes to democratic countries, none are exempt from criticism on the topic. In 2013, torture remains as endemic, omnipresent and multi-faceted as ever”.

With this cultural virus we clearly see that if people want to have fun, nothing will stop them. Fighting with Western influence or restrictions on YouTube will not help the authorities.

Marat Tazhin, a senior government official in Kazakhstan ordered [ru] yesterday the creation of a database of the most popular bloggers and moderators of major social media networks in the country. He also ordered state-run media and press services of key ministries to “work closely” with the bloggers and use their expertise. Blogger Bravo Oscar suggests [ru] that the initiative amounts to a “recognition of Internet media, blogs, and social media as major players in the country’s information space”. It also gives bloggers a chance to prove that they can work better than state-run media which they often criticize. Baglan Aidashov has collected [ru] the most interesting tweets, Facebook posts, and memes inspired by Tashin’s initiative.

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