Foreign relations of Artsakh

The Republic of Artsakh is a republic with limited recognition in the South Caucasus region. The Republic of Artsakh controls most of the territory of the former Nagorno-Karabakh Autonomous Oblast (before the 2020 Nagorno-Karabakh war, it also controlled some of the surrounding area).[1] It is recognized by only three other non-UN member states, Abkhazia,[2]South Ossetia[2] and Transnistria.[2][3] The rest of the international community recognizes Artsakh as part of Azerbaijan. In November 2012, a member of Uruguay‘s foreign relations committee stated that his country could recognize Nagorno-Karabakh’s independence.[4] In 2012, Armenia and Tuvalu established diplomatic relations and it was expected that Tuvalu may recognize Artsakh’s independence.[5] In October 2012, the Australian state of New South Wales recognized Nagorno-Karabakh.[6] In September 2014, the Basque Parliament in Spain adopted a motion supporting Artsakh’s right to self-determination and in November 2014, the Parliament of Navarre, also in Spain, issued a statement supporting Artsakh’s inclusion in taking part in settlement negotiations.[7]

Constitution
Judiciary
  • Judiciary
Administrative divisions

At the present, no diplomatic missions of other countries exist in Artsakh. On the other hand, the republic has built a small network of representative offices around the world. Currently it has representative offices in seven countries.

. . . Foreign relations of Artsakh . . .

The Artsakh Ministry of Foreign Affairs in Stepanakert

Foreign policy of the state is governed by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Republic of Artsakh. The Ministry is based in the capital city of Stepanakert. Currently, the Minister is David Babayan.

This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (April 2016)

The Republic of Artsakh and the partially recognized Republic of Abkhazia recognize each other. Both states abolished visa requirements for their citizens and participate in the Community for Democracy and Rights of Nations.

. . . Foreign relations of Artsakh . . .

This article is issued from web site Wikipedia. The original article may be a bit shortened or modified. Some links may have been modified. The text is licensed under “Creative Commons – Attribution – Sharealike” [1] and some of the text can also be licensed under the terms of the “GNU Free Documentation License” [2]. Additional terms may apply for the media files. By using this site, you agree to our Legal pages . Web links: [1] [2]

. . . Foreign relations of Artsakh . . .