Tuesday, 28 February 2017
Archive by 2013-04-18
Merabishvili accuses authorities of trying to disrupt the rally on April 19 2013-04-18 16:18 Georgian authorities are making all efforts to prevent the rally of the UNM in the center of Tbilisi on April 19.
Georgia won't abolish law "on occupied territories" 2013-04-18 14:24 Georgian State Minister for Reintegration has denied the information that the law "on occupied territories" could be abolished.
Georgian Parliament won't investigate events in Lopota Gorge 2013-04-18 12:35 Georgian Parliament will not create a temporary commission of inquiry to investigate the events in the Lopota Gorge.
Burjanadze to contend with Saakashvili in a live broadcast
Leader of the party "Democratic Movement - Free Georgia" Nino Burjanadze has called on the President Mikheil Saakashvili to take part in the televised debates. "Back in 2008 and 2009, I stated that I was ready to take part in televised debates with the President and answer any question in a live broadcast. Let him answer the questions, and the public will be able to determine who is lying and who is telling truth, who serves the country and public interest, and who serves only own chair and team," said Nino Burjanadze. It was primarily about the war in August of 2008. A commission recently established by the new government is going to thoroughly study the causes and those responsible for the war. The investigation has already begun.
Interreligious conflict is brewing in Georgia?
In one of the villages in western Georgia there has arisen a conflict on religious basis. Military police has beaten a few people who, in their opinion, were not Christians. Residents of the village of Tsikhisdziri in Ajara are outraged and demand to punish the perpetrators. Representatives of the GOC and the Board of the Muslims are making special statement on the occasion. Can there break out a serious conflict on religious basis, and will the government undertake some measures to prevent the escalation of the conflicts?2013-04-18 15:49
40 years is too much?
If you ask a citizen of any country who has an idea of Georgia about what did distinguish the government of President Mikheil Saakashvili, the most common answer will be the following: the young age of staff. Indeed, the reign of Saakashvili was marked by the advent of the "verdant" officials. They all looked as if they occupied the bureaucratic chair straight after the lecture halls of the most prestigious Western universities. Government, according to the President, needed "fresh blood." After that, everything was easier: the new ones attracted their associates who often were the relatives. How the things stand now in the government departments of the country, and in the field of employment in general? In other words, who lives well in Georgia, and at what age?
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