Thirty-four years ago on December 7, 1988 at 11:40am, a terrible earthquake struck Armenia; these are some stories of survivors
Usually, people move from small towns to big cities in search of better opportunities. But this does not concern David Avetisyan who moved from the capital Yerevan to small, but peaceful Gyumri along with his partner.
These aren’t bullet casings that kill – but objects of beauty that adorn women
Shota Rustaveli Street appeared in the second largest city in Armenia, Gyumri, in the 1950s. Now, the street has been restored along with its old buildings
The victim was beaten to death by her partner, and her 13-year-old daughter was taken to the hospital with numerous fractures and abrasions
Out-of-work conductors consider this a threat to national security and have appealed to the National Security Service of Armenia
Car dealers have staged a protest and blocked the road at the Yerevan customs building, because they do not want to go through the customs clearance in Gyumri and stand in line. All the details below
“We came with a friend when we found out who works here. That’s why we came. We like that these people are not isolated, but on the contrary, they are involved in business,” visitors say.
At the smart stop in Etchmiadzin, you can charge a phone, find out where public transport connections are located, surf the web and use an ATM.
Stories from those who have already come back home
Pobeda earlier said the airport in Gyumri had been systematically underfueling its aircraft.
In the course of the charity marathon, almost half a million dollars were raised to help Gyumri, of which 23,000 were given by the president
Armenian PM Nikol Pashinyan took a trip on the new electric train from the capital to the country’s second largest city to find out what problems tourists might face