IWPR Central Asia | Institute for War and Peace Reporting

About

IWPR Central Asia

IWPR Central Asia

Stories by the author

Lola Olimova, IWPR Tajikistan Editor and Programme Manager. (Photo: IWPR)
IWPR Central Asia
13 Nov 18
Experts emphasise need for closer contact and more cooperation.
IWPR's “training for trainers” workshop for a group of Uzbek editors and journalism teachers. (Photo: CABAR)
IWPR Central Asia
6 Nov 18
Workshop looks at how to create and conduct effective journalism courses to international standards.
IWPR Central Asia
2 Aug 18
Minority are recognised by the state but face discrimination from ordinary citizens.
Orthodox Church in Bokhtar. (Photo: IWPR Central Asia)
IWPR Central Asia
7 Jun 18
Christians say that their cemeteries are being stripped bare by thieves.
Alexander Wolters (l) director of the OSCE Academy in Bishkek, and Abakhon Sultonazarov, IWPR's regional director for Central Asia. (Photo: OSCE Academy Bishkek)
IWPR Central Asia
27 Feb 18
Scheme aims to support a fresh crop of experts and reporters across the region.
Up to a quarter of the Tajik population are labour migrants, almost all men. Women back in Tajikistan are left to take care of their families. (Photo: Adil Nurmakov/Flickr)
IWPR Central Asia
30 Mar 17
Many men find new partners while working abroad, leaving families at home without support.
A Kazak bride and groom celebrate in Astana. (Photo: Neyran Elden/Flickr)
IWPR Central Asia
8 Mar 17
Men see taking extra and unofficial ‘wives’ as a sign of social prestige.
Convicts going for a walk at Kyrgyzstan's only women's prison at Stepnoe. (Photo: IWPR)
IWPR Central Asia
8 Mar 17
Experts say that jailing women has far-reaching societal repercussions.
A Kyrgyz woman in traditional wedding dress. (Photo: Katie Putz/Flickr)
IWPR Central Asia
21 Feb 17
Women left to raise children on their own with no support from their ex-husbands.
Agroinvestbonk clients queue to withdraw cash outside the bank's Dushanbe headquarters. (Photo: Jamila Majidova/IWPR)
IWPR Central Asia
14 Dec 16
Officials blame falling remittances but have failed to implement serious reforms.

Pages