Azerbaijani leader hails handover of Area ceded by Armenia

Azerbaijan's president has announced that his forces have taken Charge of the Aghdam Area, a Land ceded by Armenia at a cease-fire Arrangement Which ended the fighting Nagorno-Karabakh

MOSCOW — Azerbaijan’s president announced Friday that his forces have taken charge of the Aghdam area, a land ceded by Armenia at a cease-fire arrangement that ended the fighting Nagorno-Karabakh.

The truce, brokered by Russia a week, given that Armenia hand over management of several areas its retains out Nagorno-Karabakh’s boundaries to Azerbaijan. Aghdam is the primary one to be flipped over.

“Now, with a sense of endless pride, I’m advising my folks concerning the liberation of Aghdam,” Azerbaijani President Ilham Aliyev stated in a speech to the country.

That war made not just Nagorno-Karabakh itself but large encompassing land in Armenian hands.

Heavy fighting that flared up on Sept. 27 indicated the largest escalation of this decades-old battle between both ex-Soviet countries in more than a quarter-century, killing hundreds and possibly thousands of individuals.

The truce last week stopped the violence following several unsuccessful attempts to set up an enduring cease-fire. It arrived two weeks after Azerbaijan, which had made considerable improvements, announced it had captured the densely populated town of Shusha.

Aliyev Friday noted that Azerbaijan is taking on the Aghdam area” without one-shot (fired) or declines (endured ),” and called it a”great political victory” that would not have been possible without the army profits.

The arrangement celebrated as a success in Azerbaijan has abandoned several Armenians bitter. Mass protests erupted from the Armenian capital, Yerevan, promptly following the peace agreement was announced a week, and lots of cultural Armenians have been leaving the lands that should be handed over to Azerbaijan, putting their homes on fire as a bitter farewell gesture.

Although regaining the area is a victory for Azerbaijan, the delight of returning is taken through with despair and anger. The region’s most important town, Aghdam, was home to 50,000, famous for its white houses and an elaborate amalgamated teahouse, but it’s so destroyed that it is sometimes known as the”Hiroshima of the Caucasus.”

Following the population was pushed out in 1993 by fighting, they have been followed closely with Armenian pillagers who stripped off the town bare, looking for both booty and building materials. Among the city’s more joyful eccentricities, the bread memorial is in ruins. The cognac mill is gone.

Nowadays, the sole structurally complete building is that the mosque; in the top of this elaborately patterned minarets, the perspective is of a huge expanse of jagged concrete and also homes reduced to cubes, all of encroached upon with a quarter-century’s expansion of the plant.