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Sultan
22-03-05, 02:42
i Red HeadLines Yesterday In an Arabic Channel Called "alJazeera" About Some Actions And Kyrgyzstan Between Government And The Citizins And Since There Are Alot Of Uyghurs There And Since Kyrgyzstan Is a Part Of Our Great Land Turkistan i Need Details About What Happened There If Anyone Of You Brothers Have Anything About It ... i Searched For It Until Now Nothing ...

Sultan
22-03-05, 03:16
i Have Found This On
http://edition.cnn.com/2005/WORLD/asiapcf/03/21/kyrgyzstan.riots.ap/index.html

OSH, Kyrgyzstan (AP) -- Thousands of opposition activists armed with clubs and Molotov cocktails have seized control of Kyrgyzstan's second-largest city in a drive to oust President Askar Akayev, forcing police and officials to flee government buildings and eroding his grip on power.

The opposition blitz in Osh and four other towns in Kyrgyzstan's impoverished south has been fueled by charges that this year's parliamentary elections were rigged, and has turned up the heat on the man who has ruled this ex-Soviet republic in Central Asia for 15 years.

Akayev sought to stem the mounting tide of protests by ordering a probe into the vote-rigging allegations. The capital, Bishkek, has remained calm but the emboldened opposition has vowed to press on until the president steps down.

In Osh, about 2,000 demonstrators, many of them armed with clubs and Molotov cocktails and shouting "Akayev, go!" forced security forces to flee on Monday as they quickly seized the governor's office, regional police and security stations and the airport.

Some 100 police at the governor's office threw away their truncheons and shields and melted away. One who wasn't fast enough was beaten by protesters.

The opposition also took control of government buildings in four other cities and towns across the south, Interior Ministry spokesman Nurdin Jangarayev said.

"This is a new day in our history," exulted Omurbek Tekebayev, an opposition official in Osh.

On Sunday, protesters in the town of Jalal-Abad burned much of the police headquarters, freed 70 detained protesters and occupied the governor's office.

About 15,000 people demonstrated peacefully in Jalal-Abad on Monday, a local government spokesman said. The Interior Ministry said hundreds more were rallying in at least two other towns in this nation of 5 million.

No casualties have been confirmed. Police denied media reports that four officers had been beaten to death.

Protests against Akayev gained momentum after parliamentary elections on February 27, and swelled after subsequent run-offs that the opposition and the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe said were seriously flawed.

While Akayev on Monday ordered the election commission and the Supreme Court to investigate the poll, one prominent opposition leader ruled out any compromise with the president.

"We have one aim only: to oust this government. ... There is no need for talks anymore," said Roza Otunbayeva, a former foreign minister who leads the Ata-Jurt Movement.

Another opposition leader, Kurmanbek Bakiyev, said talks would be possible if Akayev attends them.

Abdil Seghizbayev, an Akayev aide, vowed that security forces would not take action against the protesters, but said peace talks would be possible only after order is restored.

"Neither the authorities nor opposition leaders can control the crowd right now," he said. "If an (opposition) leader emerges who can control the protesters, the government will be ready to talk to him."

Russia condemned the protests, with its Foreign Ministry saying that "extremist forces" must not be allowed to undermine the Kyrgyz government.

Many observers likened the events in Kyrgyzstan to massive opposition protests that swept former Soviet republics Georgia and Ukraine in the past two years, ousting unpopular governments.

The situation in Kyrgyzstan is now irreversible, said Arkady Dubnov, a Central Asia expert with the Russian newspaper Vremya Novostei.

"The only question now is when the government will be changed," he told Ekho Mosvky radio.

Kyrgyzstan's opposition parties have long been fractured along the country's stark north-south divide, and have resisted moves to unite them. With pressure on Akayev to step down, rival opposition leaders are positioning themselves as possible successors.

Akayev, 60, is prohibited from seeking another term, but the opposition has accused him of manipulating the parliamentary vote to gain a compliant legislature that would amend the constitution to allow a third term. Akayev has denied that.

Akayev was long regarded as the most reform-minded leader in ex-Soviet Central Asia, but in recent years he has shown increasing signs of cracking down. In 2002, his reputation was tarnished after police killed six demonstrators who were protesting the arrest of an opposition lawmaker.

Sultan
22-03-05, 03:22
Taken From Cnn.com :

Kyrgyzstan: Is it another Ukraine or Georgia?

MOSCOW, Russia (Reuters) -- Mass protests are under way in the south of Kyrgyzstan -- the third such upheaval in a former Soviet republic following Ukraine's "Orange Revolution" and the "Rose Revolution" in Georgia.

The following are points of similarity and difference between the Kyrgyz unrest and what took place in Ukraine and Georgia.

Points of similarity

The protests followed elections that international observers said were flawed.


Opposition protesters want a change of guard in the establishment running the country virtually since independence -- in Kyrgyzstan's case the resignation of long-serving President Askar Akayev.

Points of difference

Police have clashed violently with protesters who have attacked government buildings, and several deaths have been reported. The Ukraine and Georgia protests were peaceful.


The protests are taking place in two different towns in the south of the country, not in the capital as was the case in Ukraine and Georgia.


No single leader for the Kyrgyz opposition has yet emerged.


No real color has yet been attached to the Kyrgyz protests, though names such as the "tulip" or the "yellow" revolution have been floated. The campaign color for Ukraine's protests was orange, while the trademark symbol in Georgia was the red rose.


There is no strong pro-Western slant to the protests in Kyrgyzstan which is bordered by three other Central Asian countries and China.


Kyrgyzstan, a largely Muslim country, has suffered in the past from underlying tensions between the majority Kyrgyz population and an Uzbek minority concentrated largely in the south. This led to bloodshed in 1990.

Sultan
24-03-05, 05:47
I Just Heared That The protests "The Opositions Group" Reached The Cabital City In Kyrgyzstan And Controled All The Government Buildings .

kýrgýz problemi
24-03-05, 08:46
Akayev Biþkek'ke 25 km. yiraklikdaqi Rus Armiyesige bugün 24.03.2005'de ertelep Kýrgýzistan saati 10.40'da iltica qýldý... Saat 14.00'de AGÝT wekilleri bilen uqraxdý.
Amerika, Kýrgýzistan'da, Ukrayna we Gürizya'dakige ohxsah ish qýlývatudu...
Kýrgýzistan'da Xitayge karshý Amerikanperest bir hökümit kurulmakchý...
Yengi Hökümitning siyasetining Sherqiy Turkistan helqinin menpaatige toghra kelidiganliqini oylaymen.
Nöwbet Uzbekistan'ga keldi... 2006 jýlý ichide, Reisi Cumhur saylawýndýng burun Fergane mýntýkaside kozgalýsh bolush ihtimali bar.
Uzbeklerning çetde yashawatgen liderleri Muhammed Salih teyyargalik körüwatidu...
Asta asta Amerika, Xitayga karshý kuresh ishletishqe bashladu...
Sürgündeqi Sherqiy Turkistan Hükümetinin kurulushuga karshý qýkmazlikinin esasi sewabi Xitayning aldini toshux we 10 jýl ichide parchalash...