The Consequences of the Nagorno–Karabakh War for Azerbaijan and the Undeniable Reality of Khojaly Massacre: A View from Azerbaijan
Languages of publication
This article seeks to study the consequences of the Nagorno–Karabakh war for Azerbaijan: thus analyzes findings on occupied territories, casualties, and damages of the war from economic, political, and social perspectives. The utmost brutality and atrocity of the overall conflict is memorized with Khojaly Massacre committed against Azerbaijani civilians on 26 February 1992. Hence, the article unveils evidences through the scrutiny of secondary data from academic sources, publications, and news materials published by international media. The particular focus of the study is concentrated on to what extend special plan was prepared deliberately for ethnic cleansing in Khojaly during the Nagorno–Karabakh war.
- Abrahamyan, E. (2014, November 28). Russia’s Main Strategy for the Nagorno–Karabakh Issue. Foreign Policy Journal. Retrieved from http://www.foreignpolicyjournal.com/2014/11/28/russias–main–strategy–for–the–nagorno–karabakh–issue/.
- Aggression against Azerbaijanis the Appeal to the World Community (2004). IRS Heritage, 10 (2), 8–10.
- Altstadt, A. (1992). The Azerbaijani Turks: Power and Identity under the Russian Rule. California: Hoover Institution Press.
- Ayaz Mütəllibovdan sok açiqlamalar (2014, Fevral 02). Moderator.az. Retrived from http://www.moderator.az/.
- Azerbaijan: After Some 20 years, IDPs Still Face Barriers to Self–Reliance (2010). Internal Displacement Monitoring Center.
- Azerbaijan Human Development Report 2000 (2011). United Nation Development Program, 2001.
- Baguirov, A. (2008). Nagorno–Karabakh: Basis and Reality of Soviet–era Legal and Economic Claims used to justify the Armenia–Azerbaijan War. Caucasian Review of International Affairs, 2 (1), 11–24.
- Caspersen, N. (2012). Regimes and peace processes: Democratic (non)development in Armenia and Azerbaijan and its impact on the Nagorno–Karabakh conflict. Communist and Post–Communist Studies, 45 (1–2), 131–139.
- Cornell, S. E. (2011). Azerbaijan Since Independence. Armonk: M.E. Sharpe.
- Croissant, M. P. (1998). The Armenia–Azerbaijan Conflict: Causes and Implications. The United States of Amerika: Praeger Publisher.
- Davidian, D. (2008). Armenian Capture of Khojaly, February 1992. The Armenian Cause–Newsletter of The Armenian National committee of Canada, 11 (3), 7–9.
- Dədəyev, B. et al. (2014). Qarabağ 99 Sualda. Baki: CBS.
- De Wall, T. (2003). Black Garden: Armenia and Azerbaijan Through Peace and War. New York: New York University Press.
- Freizer, S. (2014). Twenty years after the Nagorny Karabakh ceasefire: An opportunity to move towards more inclusive conflict resolution. Caucasus Survey, 1 (2), 109–122.
- Goltz, T. (1998). Azerbaijan Diary: A Rogue Reporter’s Adventures in an Oil–Rich, War–Torn, Post–Soviet Republic. Armonk: M.E. Sharpe.
- Goltz, T. (2012). The Successes of the Spin Doctors: Western Media Reporting on the Nagorno Karabakh Conflict. Journal of Muslim Minority Affairs, 32 (2), 186–195.
- History of Artsakh (Nagorno–Karabagh) (2008). The Armenian Cause–Newsletter of The Armenian National committee of Canada, 11 (3).
- Human Rights Watch. (1994). Azerbaijan: Seven years of conflict in Nagorno–Karabakh. New York.
- Internal Displacement in Europe, the Caucasus and Central Asia (2012). Internal Displacement Monitoring Center.
- International Crisis Group (2012). Tackling Azerbaijan’s IDP Burden. Crisis Group Europe Briefing, 67.
- Krüger, H. (2010). The Nagorno–Karabakh Conflict: A Legal Analysis. Heidelberg: Springer.
- Letter by Holly Cartner, Executive Director of Human Rights Watch/Helsinki, addressed to Mr. Alexander Arzoumanyan, Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Armenia (1997, March 24). Retrieved from World of Diplomacy, Journal of Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Azerbaijan, Special Edition for Khojaly Tragedy, 17–18.
- Massacre by Armenians Being Reported (1992, March 3). The New York Times. Retrieved from http://www.nytimes.com/.
- Mekhtiev, E. Security Policy in Azerbaijan. NATO –EAPC Research Fellowship 1999–2001. Retrieved from http://www.nato.int/acad/fellow/99–01/mekhtiev.pdf.
- Melander, E. (2001). The Nagorno–Karabakh Conoict Revisited: Was the War Inevitable?. Journal of Cold War Studies, 3 (2), 48–75.
- Melkonian, M. (2005). My Brother’s Road. An American’s Fateful Journey to Armenia. London & New York: I.B.Tauris.
- Minassian, G. (2008). Armenia, a Russian Outpost in the Caucasus? Paris: Ifri.
- Mustafayeva, A. & Garayev, R. (2013). Legal Aspects of Reparation for Damage Caused to Azerbaijan as a Result of Armenian Aggression. IRS Heritage, 14, 51–61.
- Nuriyev, E. (2008, February 27). Khojaly Genocide Forever Remember. Sunday’s Zaman Retrieved from http://www.todayszaman.com/haber.
- Privat, P. & Vine, S. L. (1992, March 16). The face of massacre. Retrieved from http://www.chodschali.de/Newspaper/NewsWeek.htm.
- Profile of International Displacement: Azerbaijan (2005). Global IDP Database of the Norwegian Refugee Council.
- Saparov, A. (2012). Why Autonomy? The Making of Nagorno–Karabakh Autonomous Region 1918–1925. Europe–Asia Studies, 64 (2), 281–323.
- Hunter, S. T. (2004). Islam in Russia: The Politics of Identity and Security. Armonk: M.E. Sharpe.
- USAN Factsheet on the Nagorno–Karabakh region of Azerbaijan (2012, November 9). USAN. Retrieved from http://karabakh.usazeris.org/.
- Vaserman, A. & Ginat, R. (1994). National, territorial or religious conflict? The case of Nagorno-Karabakh. Studies in Conflict & Terrorism, 17 (4), 345–362.
- Zverev, A. (1996). Ethnic Conflicts in the Caucasus 1988–1994. In Bruno Coppieters (Eds.), Contested Borders in the Caucasus. Brussel: VUB Press. Retrieved from http://poli.vub.ac.be/publi/ContBorders/eng/ch0102.htm.
- Zürcher, C. (2007). The post–Soviet Wars: Rebellion, Ethnic Conflict, and Nationhood in the Caucasus. New York: New York University Press.
Publication order reference