Voices on Karabakh

War: A Symposium of Thoughts

By invitation of the USC Institute of Armenian Studies, a select group of scholars, intellectuals, and artists will contribute short reflections and observations on the war in and for Karabakh / Artsakh, while trying to make sense of this time, this region, this body of knowledge, and about life, values, scholarship, and the world at large. New submissions will be added on a rolling basis.

Lilit Keshishyan

Los Angeles, Dec. 7, 2020

Trauma on My Street

Dr. Lilit Keshishyan is a lecturer in The Writing Program at USC and a Research Associate at the USC Institute of Armenian Studies.

Sebouh David Aslanian

Long Beach, Nov. 20, 2020

State of Communitas

Dr. Sebouh David Aslanian is Professor of History, Richard Hovannisian Endowed Chair in Modern Armenian History, and the Inaugural Director of the Armenian Studies Center at the Promise Armenian Institute at UCLA.

Voices on Karabakh

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War: A Symposium of Thoughts

Explore many more thoughts on the War in Karabakh.

Sebouh David Aslanian

Long Beach, Nov. 20, 2020

State of Communitas

Dr. Sebouh David Aslanian is Professor of History, Richard Hovannisian Endowed Chair in Modern Armenian History, and the Inaugural Director of the Armenian Studies Center at the Promise Armenian Institute at UCLA.

Houri Berberian

Long Beach, Nov. 18, 2020

Hate Excreted by War

Dr. Houri Berberian is Professor of History, Meghrouni Family Presidential Chair in Armenian Studies, and Director of the Center for Armenian Studies at the University of California, Irvine.

Voices on Karabakh

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War: A Symposium of Thoughts

Explore many more thoughts on the War in Karabakh.

Focus on Karabakh

Robert Kocharyan: Unjust Peace in Karabakh Will Not Last

Apr. 5, 2020 But talk of Armenia’s military revanche is unrealistic at this time

Reports: BBC, Vice News Denied Access to Karabakh

Mar. 12, 2021 Foreign media visits now need OK from the Russian peacekeeping command

Poll: Few Armenians Care About Armenians Held by Azerbaijan

Mar. 10, 2021 The surprising finding comes from the U.S.-funded opinion survey in Armenia