Critics, including President Klaus Iohannis, say changes to the penal code would represent a green light for corruption.
Still a work in progress, the tech project could also be used in search and rescue operations thanks to the drone’s lifting power.
Former Czech Foreign Minister Karel Schwarzenberg tells local press that he appealed to former Mrs. Trump in the 1980s – in vain.
British firm to pay $800 million in fines for corruption over decades in nearly a dozen countries.
Trains could be patrolled by soldiers under plan drafted by defense, interior ministers.
Ethics, safety concerns hang over the controversial treatment, so far approved by medical regulators only in the UK.
The huge state-funded international broadcaster also loses access to Twitter-based data mining service.
The proposed amnesty law, and changes to the criminal code, would set free around 2,500 people, including notorious politicians involved in graft and abuse-of-power cases.
A group of young people have united around the idea of reviving Armenia’s once renowned but now run-down studio, but it won’t be easy.By JAMnews
Critics from the Council of Europe to the government itself say Moldova needs a more humane prison system. And they’ve kept on saying it for years.By Zarina Alimbaeva
Going against established gender roles, the Armenian army's initiative to include women in its ranks proved a success. From EurasiaNet.org.By Emil Danielyan
Our favorite stories of the year.
President-elect Igor Dodon’s rhetoric and actions might differ in practice from his promises during the electoral campaign, analysts believe.By Tamara Grejdeanu
For those seeking a Western orientation for Moldova’s future, the victory of Igor Dodon was a devastating loss – as their opinions aired in a popular Moldovan newspaper showed all too clear. From Ziarul de Garda.
Two British women set out to add color and creativity to the lives of children in a large refugee center.By Boryana Dzhambazova
The West-leaning candidate lost the presidential election despite overwhelming support from expatriate voters, raising many questions.By Natalia Ghilascu
Post-colonial theory has reshaped the ways we read world literatures, but has yet to make its mark on a richly diverse part of Eurasia.By Rebecca Gould
Their probable return to power sparks concern about an anti-corruption drive that has gained momentum under government led by technocratic Prime Minister Dacian Ciolos.By Ioana Caloianu
Soaring unemployment and an economic crisis are pushing more and more Azerbaijanis to seek their fortunes abroad.By JAMnews
The recent scandals of the Polish opposition were of its own making, and have set back attempts to unnerve the ruling party.By MARTIN EHL
Whatever the truth about who knew what and about whom, it is clear that the Kremlin sees itself locked in an ideological war.By PETER RUTLAND
They might outwardly seem willing to wheel and deal. But it’s increasingly difficult to see how any agreement might actually look.By PETER RUTLAND
A success story at first glance, southeastern Poland’s development is still lagging behind in areas needed to make the locals happy.By MARTIN EHL
Russian journalists continue to die under suspicious circumstances both in and out of their country, while the world watches.By PETER GROSS
Despair and dismay at the fading of the dreams of a post-1989 world.By MARTIN EHL
Did Putin threaten to castrate a journalist? And why it matters to get it right.By PETER RUTLAND
The Moldovan Diaries is a multimedia, interactive examination of the country's ethnic, religious, social and political identities by Paolo Paterlini and Cesare De Giglio.
This innovative approach to story telling gives voice to ordinary people and takes the reader on the virtual trip across Moldovan rural and urban landscapes.
It is a unique and intimate map of the nation.
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