The tourism sector in Armenia is gradually recovering despite the unstable situation
The first "Mimino" festival held in Armenia to celebrate Armenian and Georgian cuisines
Tourism financing in Armenia - In 2023, 1 billion drams were allocated from the state budget for the development of tourism
Tourism in Armenia 2023 - Those in the industry believe millions of visitors to be possible in the future, without much effort
A JAMNews deep dive into the Armenian Apostolic Church and its influence on Armenian society
"Let's pray for the villages to survive. But it won't be without investment" - three stories from Georgia, Armenia and Azerbaijan
Villagers and farmers in Georgia, Armenia and Azerbaijan tell their stories to JAMnews reporters - a photo and video deep dive
New Year in Baku, Yerevan and Tbilisi - what the three capitals of the South Caucasus look like and how much it cost their budgets
This is the story of a couple who started a family two years ago and set up a business in Jermuk immediately after the 2020 Karabakh war.
In the first ten months of 2022, almost 1.5 million tourists visited Armenia. The largest number was from Russia - 46% of all arrivals
Entrepreneurs explain why they have established guest houses and cafes on the border with Azerbaijan, where it is not exactly easy to live, and possibly dangerous
Since January of this year, the LikeLocal project has been providing an opportunity for tourists explore Armenian culture during 'family dinners' in Armenia
“I want people to travel more. Two years ago, I myself perceived everything differently, not the way I do now”
The Armenian village of Khachik is located on the border with Azerbaijan. It cuts like a wedge from three sides into the territory of Nakhichevan, Azerbaijan's exclave
Felons used to be sent here. They would be thrown into deep pits and forgotten forever. That is how the monastery got its name – Khor Virap, meaning ‘deep pit’.
It was initially built as a settlement for the power plant employees. Everything here is connected to the power plant. Few people know about other sights of the city.
Following the second Karabakh war, many previously popular tourist destinations in Armenia have lost their appeal. However, local residents remain hopeful and try to work out plans to revive tourism there
This is a story about the Teishebaini fortress, built in honor of the Urartian god of war, thunder and storm. The ruins of the fortress are located near Lake Sevan in Armenia. Our vlogger tells us about how it was built and shows us the remnants.
Scientists found that soil sticks to the fat on their feathers, making them too heavy to fly long distances. How did this happen and what will they do next? Answers – in the video