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"Azerbaijan" is a former Soviet republic in the Caucasus and variously considered part of Europe or Asia. The country lies on the Caspian Sea between Russia and Iran and is bordered to the west by Georgia and Armenia. The autonomous exclave of Nakhchivan lies between Armenia and Iran with a short border with Turkey.
Azerbaijan regained its independence after the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991.

The Nagorno-Karabakh enclave, which is part of Azerbaijan, was the subject of a war with Armenia that has left it a "de facto" independent republic, which is not internationally recognized, ironically including Armenia which "supports" it. Azerbaijan has lost 20% of its territory and must support some 800,000 refugees and internally displaced persons as a result of the conflict. Despite a 1994 cease-fire, Azerbaijan has yet to resolve its conflict with Armenia over the Nagorno-Karabakh enclave. Occupied by the local Armenian troops to this day, this conflict has not officially ended with minor skirmishes frequent, and is a major source of contention among Azerbaijanis.

The majority of the population (over 90%) is composed of Azeris, who share a culture very similar to Turkey. History, with Russian and Persian influence, has left the Azeris of Azerbaijan and Iran with some moderate differences. Minorities in Azerbaijan include Lezghins, Russians, Avars, Turks, Tatars, Ukrainians, & Georgians. Most inhabitants are Shia Muslim, although a long history of European and Russian colonialism has left many with very liberal, laisez-faire attitudes towards Islam and the country is staunchly secular. The government is a kleptocracy of the benevolent Aliyev family and their allies although, while opposition is often sacked or imprisoned, it is not as severe an authoritarian government as you"ll find in Turkmenistan, Iran or the Russian Caucasus. Following independence in 1991, Azerbaijan has allowed western companies to develop its neglected, but extensive, oil fields and has seen oil production skyrocket especially since the mid-2000s. Despite this and related investments, most of the new-found wealth remains in the hands of a small number of people and the city of Baku. While Baku is full of new construction and a growing middle class, much of the country remains poor, where most people are rural agrarians and merchants.

These are the nationally recognized holidays for people living in Azerbaijan.

*New Year (January 1-2)
*Women’s Day (March 8)
*Victory Day (May 9)
*Republic Day (May 28)
*Day of National Salvation of Azerbaijan People (June 15)
*Day of Military Forces of Azerbaijan Republic (June 26)
*State Sovereignty Day (October 18)
*Constitution Day (November 12)
*National Rebirth Day (November 17)
*Solidarity Day of World Azerbaijanis (December 31)
*Novruz Bayram – five days
*Gurban Bayram (Day of Sacrifice) - two days
*Ramazan Eid (Days after Ramadan fasting)2-3 days

Subtropical forests near Lerik.

Azerbaijan is known for having nine of the 11 existing ecological zones. Much of the country is temperate year-round. Nation-wide the average temperature for the year is 14-15C. The Caucasus Mountains protect the country from the Arctic air masses that affect Russia in winter while the Caspian Sea shields it from the hot, dry air of Central Asia in the summer. Temperatures in the winter are mild (0-15C) at lower altitudes and along the coast and drops moderately as you head inland and drastically as you head into the mountains (-20C is possible in the Caucasus Mountains). Summers range from warm to hot(20-40C) throughout most of the country, although breezes off the Caspian make life pleasant along the coast. Nakhchivan is quite different, high and arid, summers here can easily surpass 40C while winter nights often drop below fact the country"s extreme minimum and maximum (-33C & 46C) were both recorded in southern Nakhchivan!

Snow is rare in Baku and along the coast in general while common inland and copious in the mountains, where many villages may be cut off during the winter. The southern forests are the wettest part of the country, with plenty of rain in late autumn and early spring. The western central coast is fairly dry. Lankaran receives the most annual precipitation (1600-1800mm) while the region around Baku averages 600mm. Baku is very breezy, much like Chicago or Wellington, most of the year.

Mud volcanoes in Gobustan.
Large, flat Kur-Araz Ovaligi (Kura-Araks Lowland) (much of it below sea level) with Great Caucasus Mountains to the north, Qarabag Yaylasi (Karabakh Upland) in west; Baku lies on Abseron Yasaqligi (Apsheron Peninsula) that juts into Caspian Sea.

; "Elevation extremes" :
; "lowest point" : Caspian Sea -27 m
; "highest point" : Bazarduzu Dagi 4,466 m

; "Environment - current issues" : Absheron Yasaqligi (Absheron Peninsula) (including Baku and Sumgayit) and the Caspian Sea are ecological concerns because of pollution from oil spills that date back more than a century ago. Heavy automobile traffic in the capital contributes to heavy pollution as well.

Electricity is supplied at 220V 50Hz. Outlets are the European standard CEE-7/7 "Schukostecker" or "Schuko" or the compatible, but non-grounded, CEE-7/16 "Europlug" types. Generally speaking, U.S. and Canadian travelers should pack an adapter for these outlets if they plan to use North American electrical equipment in Azerbaijan.

Additionally, some older buildings may be still equipped with Soviet-era outlets. The Soviet GOST-7396 standard was very similar to the current European CEE-7/7 "Schuko plug", but the pins were of a 4.0 mm diameter, while the Schuko features 4.8 mm pins. As such, the pins of a Schuko may be too large to fit into a Soviet-era outlet, although the smaller Europlug will still fit. Although the Soviet-era outlets have largely been phased out, travelers who are particularly concerned with having the ability to plug in at all times may consider packing an adapter for the Soviet-era outlets too, just in case.

Also, make sure to bring your own automated voltage adapter because the electricity in Azerbaijan short circuits and "jumps" a lot and many items may get shocked if you don"t bring the adapter.



* Baku — The capital and largest, most cosmopolitan city of the Caucasus
* Ganja — Azerbaijan"s second largest city has a long history and some important sites
* Lankaran — Southern city near the Iranian border
* Mingechivir — A mid-sized city on the large Mingechivir Reservoir
* Naftalan — A town best known for its special petroleum oil baths (spas)
* Nakhichevan City — The administrative capital of Azerbaijan"s Nakhchivan exclave
* Sheki — A beautiful city in the forested Caucasus Mountains with lots to see and do
* Sumqayit — Azerbaijan"s third largest city, on the Absheron Peninsula
* Xachmaz — This is the largest tourist destination in Azerbaijan with great beaches and beautiful forests. Also spelled Khachmaz.

Other destinations
Petroglyphs of Qobustan
* The Petroglyphs at Gobustan

* Khinalug—scenic, remote mountain village once a center of Zoroastrianism; today the few inhabitants are an ethnic isolate believed to be decendants of the Caucasus Albanians (Not to be confused with modern-day Albanians of Albania in south-eastern Europe who are entirely unrelated to them).

* "Mud volcanoes" which spout up in over 300 locations nationwide, constitute more than half the total throughout the world, each site with its own character

* "Caspian Hyrcanian forests" found near the Iranian border

* "Tears of Kyapaz" a string of seven idyllic mountain lakes near Mount Kyapaz and Nagorno-Karabakh

Get in

Visa Requirements
A passport and visa are required. Travelers should obtain single-entry visas by mail or in person from any Azerbaijani embassy offering consular services. Travelers are not longer able to obtain visas at Heydar Aliyev Airport in Baku. Multiple visas are generally not issued for tourists outside of Azerbaijan. EU nationals generally pay 60 AZN while US citizens pay US$131 (based on reciprocity) for any visa from 1 to 3 months length. For Information on visa requirements visit the relevant page in the web site of the Azerbaijani Foreign Ministry..

A letter of invitation from a contact in Azerbaijan is required. Travelers have reported, however, that the embassy in Tbilisi, Georgia does not require LOIs, with a turnaround time of 1-3 days. The embassy of Azerbaijan in Washington, D.C. will issue visas without a LOI, provided your stay in Azerbaijan is no longer than a few days. According to Azerbaijani law, foreign nationals intending to remain in Azerbaijan for more than 30 days must register with local police within three days of their arrival. Foreign citizens should approach the passport section of the local district police office and fill out an application form. The registration fee is AZN 9.90 (approximately USD 12). If you should fail to register within the first three days of your arrival, you are liable to a fine of AZN 300. If you are still within the 30 days and happen to have a double or multi entry visa, an option is to hop over to Georgia and the period will start over.

By plane
The primary international gateway is Heydar Aliyev International Airport in Baku, with additional international airports (whose international routes are basically just Moscow & Istanbul) found in Nakhchivan City, Ganja, & Lankaran.

National air company AZAL (Azerbaijan Airlines) is the main carrier which flies to Ganja, Nakhchivan, Yevlakh, Lenkoran, Tbilisi, Aktau, Tehran, Tel-Aviv, Ankara, Istanbul, Trabzon, Antalya, Aleppo, Dubai, Moscow, Saint Petersburg, Kiev, Nizhniy Novgorod, Rostov-on-Don, Urumqi, Mineralniye Vodi, Milan, London and Paris. BMI flies seven days a week to Baku. Lufthansa also has a couple flights a week to Baku (which continue onwards to Ashgabat). Turkish Airlines is another carrier connecting Baku with and via Istanbul. Also, there are several Russian, Ukrainian, Uzbek, Iranian, and Austrian airlines connecting Baku with several cities of the world.
Qatar Airways will start flying to Baku from 1st February 2012 with 2 flights a day, one to Tbilissi and one to Doha connecting to their global network.


By train
Trains connect Azerbaijan with Georgia & Russia. The Russian border is closed to non-CIS passport holders with no change likely in the foreseeable future (they don"t want foreigners seeing what they"re up to in the Caucasus), so the weekly trains to Moscow via Mahachkala are not a viable option for most.

There is an overnight train connecting Tbilisi, Georgia and Baku. Heading out of Azerbaijan, this costs 26AZN and departs nightly from Baku at 20:00. The time of the trip varies considerably based on how long is spent at the border (longer when entering Azerbaijan). This segment of track is currently being modernized as part of a project, financed in part by Azerbaijan, which includes the construction of a rail segment from Akhalkalaki, Georgia with Kars, Turkey. Originally scheduled to open in 2010, it is now planned to finish in 2012 connecting the railroads of Azerbaijan with Turkey via Georgia. Look out for Baku-Istanbul service once completed!

There is a domestic train line running from Astara on the Iranian border to Baku and there are high hopes to get a 300km connector line built from Astara to Qazvin, Iran to connect the Azerbaijani and Iranian rail networks. Rail service to Iran, which once existed from Nakhchivan after crossing through southern Armenia, was severed after the border with Armenia was closed.

By car
There are roads to all cities of Azerbaijan. They are not really wide and most of them have only two lanes. Local travel agents can arrange private cars to the borders. Some Georgian travel agents such as Exotour can arrange pickup in Baku to delivery in Tbilisi. Although more expensive than bus or train, it will be faster and can be combined with sightseeing along the way. Pay attention to the fact that Azerbaijani customs will request you to pay a "deposit of several thousand US dollars" for your car.

By bus
There are buses that run daily from Georgia, Turkey, Iran and Russia to Azerbaijan.

By boat
"There is currently no ferry or cruise service with any other country on the Caspian." Be forewarned that the much talked about "ferries" on the Caspian are simply cargo ships with some extra space to take on passengers. Getting a ride on one of these "ferries" is no easy task. First you must find the notoriously difficult to find ticket office, which basically keeps track of ship which are departing. If you manage to find the ticket office and manage to get a booking, you still have little idea of when the ship will depart. Give them a phone number to reach you and be prepared, they may call you an hour or two prior to departure...two days after the first departure the office gave you and the day before the second departure date they gave you! This is only the first of you troubles. After paying for your place on the boat (about US$50-100), the captain and perhaps other crew members will expect an additional amount to get a bed and a shower. You are expected to bring your own food. The crossing will only take 1 day (Turkmenistan) or 2-3 days (Kazakhstan). Most ships go to Turkmenistan, where ships must wait for an open you can wait 2-5 days on the boat just waiting for a place to dock! Unless you are on a "very" small budget or have a bike and especially if you are on a short timeschedule, you should pay twice as much (~US$200-250) for a one way airfare to Kazakhstan, Russia, or Tashkent, Uzbekistan.

Get around

By train

By car
Mountain road leading to Khinalug.
; "Highways"
: "total:" 36,700 km
: "paved:" 31,800 km (includes some all-weather gravel-surfaced roads)
: "unpaved:" 1,900 km (These roads are made of unstabilized earth and are difficult to negotiate in wet weather.) (1990)

Buses, minibuses (marshrutka), and taxis connect most cities. There is often a hub such as a bus station near the bazaar in these cities. The fares for buses and minibuses are posted usually in both old and new manat(qupik). Taxies on the other hand require negotiating skills, and this usually takes a proficiency in the language that ordinary non-Azeri/Russian/Turkish speakers do not have.

Azeri is the official language. This is a Turkic language, closely related to Turkish itself. However, English is spoken in some places frequented by Westerners. Most people speak Russian (which is now declining and slowly being replaced by English), especially in the capital city, Baku.

Atesgah of Baku (the "Fire Temple") is a 16th century Zoroastrian compound near Baku.

*Visit Maiden Tower

*Try to attend an Azerbaijani Wedding



"Currency": New Azerbaijani manat (Yeni Manat)

"Currency code": AZN

"Exchange rates" (approximate, jul-aug 2009):
* €1 = 1.1438 manat
* US$1 = 0.791 manat
For more rates please visit web page of Central Bank of Azerbaijan Republic

Keep in mind that import and export of manat "is strictly forbidden".

"Economy - overview": Azerbaijan"s number one export is oil. Azerbaijan"s oil production declined through 1997 but has registered an increase every year since. Negotiation of production-sharing arrangements (PSAs) with foreign firms, which have thus far committed $60 billion to oilfield development, should generate the funds needed to spur future industrial development. Oil production under the first of these PSAs, with the Azerbaijan International Operating Company, began in November 1997. Azerbaijan shares all the formidable problems of the former Soviet republics in making the transition from a command to a market economy, but its considerable energy resources brighten its long-term prospects. Baku has only recently begun making progress on economic reform, and old economic ties and structures are slowly being replaced. An obstacle to economic progress, including stepped up foreign investment in the non-energy sector, is the continuing conflict with Armenia over the Nagorno-Karabakh region. Trade with Russia and the other former Soviet republics is declining in importance while trade is building with Turkey and the nations of Europe. Long-term prospects will depend on world oil prices, the location of new pipelines in the region and Azerbaijan"s ability to manage its oil wealth.

Appetizers and snacks.
Cabbage, grape leaves, and eggplant wrapped meat ("kelem, yarpaq, badimjan - dolmasi"), kabab ("kebab"), rice with different variety of toppings ("plov" - It is said that "plov" is the king of Azerbaijani cuisine), "gutab"s and meatballs ("kufta") are some of the several specialties of Azerbaijan.

Bread is a staple, and is quite revered by the people of Azerbaijan.

Georgian food, in particular kajpuri (a cheese-filled bread), along with some Russian staples (borsh, creps) have become common throughout Azerbaijan. Other cuisines such as Turkish, Italian, Asian, Western & fast food, along with Asian food can be found in Baku.


Some local drinks include ayran (a yogurt drink based on sour milk) and sherbet (made from rose petals or saffron). There are also different sorts of quite decent wines produced from local grapes and a wide array of mineral waters from natural springs.
In some areas of Azerbaijan the markets offer lemonades (limonat/dushes) made from pears or estragon.

There is a good selection of hotels in Baku, including many Western chains, but options elsewhere in the country are limited. Prices for the hotels start from $60 and higher. Rental apartments might be a good choice as they are cheaper than hotels and sometimes are even more comfortable.

You can get the information you need about Azerbaijan from the hotels where you will stay. They have different guides for Azerbaijan. Also at some new bus stations in Baku there are maps of the capital.

There is a great deal of work to be done in Azerbaijan from teaching and NGO work to work in the oil and tourism sectors.

Stay safe

Robbing and pickpocketing in the capital Baku, especially in poor and sparsely populated areas is possible but rare and is higher across the capital at night. Common sense is useful as in all other countries. Also watch your stuff in public transport.

Corruption is widespread. But as a foreigner you have a fairly strong position in refusing to pay "hörmet" (bribe). Never give any bribe. Often Azeris are so ashamed of their corrupt economy, that they might hide it from you anyway.

Safety tips

*Try to travel outside the city during the day time, unless taking a night train. The roads can be treacherous at night due to unseen potholes and dimly lit cars.

Emergency contact numbers

* Ambulance: 103
* Fire: 101
* Gas Emergency 104
* Speaking Clock 106
* Police: 102

You must speak in Azeri, Turkish or Russian to communicate your needs. It would be a good idea to memorize key phrases before coming to Azerbaijan - see the "Talk" section for phrasebooks.

Stay healthy

Make sure your diptheria, tetanus, and Hepatitis A & B immunizations are up to date. Malaria is a risk in lowland Azerbaijan, particularly around the border with Iran. Anti-malarials are not a "must" for Baku, but the risk is present in rural areas not far from the city.

Water should not be consumed unless in a sealed bottle—buying sodas or sticking to boiled drinks like tea and coffee negate the risk.

Bridge of Separation ("Ayriliq Korpusu") on the Iranian border which, through two treaties, separated the Azeri people between Persia & Russia.
Azerbaijanis are a very reserved but very polite and well mannered people.

Things to do
* "Women in Azerbaijan are traditionally treated with utmost respect", as it is also the case in the entire CIS/former USSR area. Female travellers should not act surprised or indignant when their Azerbaijani male friends pay their bills at restaurants, open every door in front of them, offer their hand to help them climb down that little step or help them carry anything heavier than a handbag - this is not sexual harassment or being condescending to females. Male travellers should understand that this is exactly the sort of behavior that most Azerbaijani girls and women will expect from them, too.

* "When you are invited into an Azerbaijani home, make sure to bring them a gift". Anything is fine from flowers (be sure to get an odd number of flowers, as an even number is associated with funerals) to chocolate (but not wine and other alcoholic beverages), and indeed something representative from your country. In Azerbaijani culture it is the thought behind the gift, rather than the price, that matters. And if you really want their respect, thank your host for the invitation and compliment them. The host will make sure to make you feel at home, so don"t take advantage of their kindness.

* "When you arrive at the house take off your shoes" just outside or immediately inside the door, unless the owner explicitly allows you to keep them on. Even then, it might be more polite to remove your shoes. You may be offered slippers to wear. Do not worry that your feet will get dirty - the floors are just as clean as the walls - Azerbaijanis are very neat and clean people.

* "Azerbaijanis respect elderly people", so in a bus, tram, subway and in other forms public transportation, young(er) people will always offer you a place to sit if you are an old(er) person as well as a handicapped person or a pregnant woman or have children with you.

* It is respectful to bend slightly (not a complete bow) when greeting someone older or in a position of authority. Younger people always initiate greetings with older people or those in a position of authority.

* As mentioned above, it is considered polite to let women first to board and leave the bus, tram, subway and in other forms public transportation or to enter and leave a room.

* If you do not know the person well, use their first name followed by an appropriate honorific. For women, use "Xanım" - pronounced "hanm" ("Mrs."). For men, use "Cənab" - pronounced "jenab" ("Mr"). If they do speak English use their last name preceded by the appropriate English honorific "Mr." or "Mrs.". The English honorific "Ms." does not exist in the Azerbaijani language, as women are "not" distinguished (or discriminated) according to married and unmarried status and addressing a young woman "Ms" would be considered inappropriate and offensive.

Things to avoid

*"At all costs, do not insult or speak badly of President Ilham Aliyev", as well as his direct predecessor his father, the late "President Haydar Aliyev" and the "Aliyev family" in general, who rule Azerbaijan. This carries a prison sentence, or if you are a foreign citizen, the remote possibility of deportation from the country. In late 2009, two young men were sentenced to 4 years imprisonment for depicting President Ilham Aliyev as a donkey giving a news conference in a video that was put on YouTube.

*"At all costs, do not mention Armenia and the Armenians and the very bitter Nagorno-Karabakh conflict" that has been ongoing with neighboring Armenia which has occupied the breakaway Nagorno-Karabakh enclave. Azerbaijan has lost 20% of its territory and must support some 800,000 refugees and internally displaced persons as a result of the conflict. Bitterness and hatred against Armenians run very high.


* Even though 95% of the population is officially "Shiite Muslim", Azerbaijan is officially a strictly "secular state" is by and large an "agnostic and non-religious nation". This is true not only in large cities but even in villages and rural areas as well. Don"t assume that anyone you do not know believes in God or has a passion for Islam or in other faiths. Investigations into people"s faith is largely unwelcome, and outside places of worship, displays of your faith should be kept private. Saying grace for example, is likely to be met with bewilderment and silence. Religious attire such as Muslim headscarves, Kippahs or even t-shirts with religious slogans, will - while tolerated - also make many Azerbaijanis feel uncomfortable. Those with long beards may arouse the suspicion of the authorities. Respect that and you will also be respected.

"Social custom and ettiquette breaches:"

* "Don"t blow your nose during meals", even discreetly. This is considered extremely rude.

* "Don"t pick your teeth during meals", even discreetly. This is considered extremely rude.

* "Don"t put your feet up while sitting and try not to show the bottom of your feet to someone". This is considered very rude.

* "Don"t point with your finger at someone", even discreetly. This is considered rude.

* "Don"t chew gum while having a conversation" and during public occasions. This is considered extremely rude.

* "Don"t touch someone without permission". This is considered extremely rude.

* "Don"t bear hug or back slap someone", especially in formal situations and occasions and with someone you just met and/or you do not know well enough. This is considered very rude.

* "Don"t raise your voice or shout in public", especially on public transportation. This is considered extremely rude.

* "Don"t use swear words" during conversation or while talking to oneself in public and also among friends. This is considered extremely rude.

Other things to watch for=
* "Don"t smile at an Azerbaijani in the street", because if you do they most likely will not respond in kind and they will regard you either as odd or think that you are mentally handicapped. Smiling in Azerbaijan in public is not done and will be considered inappropriate. Smiling is traditionally reserved for family and friends; smiling at a stranger will be considered offensive, as they will either think that you are making fun of them and there is something wrong with their clothes or hair. Furthermore, an automatic "Western smile" is widely regarded as insincere, as in "You don"t really mean it". Smiling is still very rare in customer service as sales assistants, public servants and the like are expected to look serious and businesslike. On television, news presenters, weather presenters and even show hosts very rarely smile. Hence the very common misconception about Azerbaijanis is that they are a cold people and never smile - they do, once they get to know you, and become very welcoming and kind.

* "Public displays of affection" in larger cities and tourist resorts is tolerated but might invite unnecessary stares from the public. In more rural areas it is frowned upon and is to be avoided. Gay and lesbian travellers should avoid any outward signs of affection, as this will definitely invite unnecessary stares from the public. However overt displays of affection regardless of sexual orientation is regarded as inappropriate.

* "You will notice how Azerbaijanis tend to keep their voices down in public places". Do not raise your voice in a conversation. A decent silent conversation is the Azerbaijani way of doing business and will be much appreciated. Talking on a mobile phone on public transportation and in restaurants is considered normal, unless the conversation is loud and too "private".

* "Littering is considered a very bad manner" and you may be fined. There are many waste containers and trash cans on the sidewalks and near most stores.

Gay and lesbian travelers

Homosexuality is no longer criminalized in Azerbaijan, but the negative stigma still is strong throughout Azerbaijan. Same-sex relationships are not recognized by the government and showing your orientation openly is very likely to draw stares and whispers. The few establishments geared towards homosexuals are almost (if not exclusively) in Baku and and are mostly underground. Azerbaijan is not the happiest place in the world for GLBT travellers; be quite cautious when travelling as a GLBT traveller.

There are three mobile operators: Azercell, Bakcell, Nar Mobile, Azerfon-Vodafone. Azercell is the largest one. To dial an Azercell number you need to dial (050) or (051) and then the number. Only with Azercell can you talk in the metro(subway) in Baku. Nar Mobile is pretty cheap but doesn"t work in some regions. For dialing Nar Mobile numbers you need to dial (070) and then the number. Azerfon-Vodafone is new operator have 3G. For dialing Azerfon-Vodafone numbers you need to dial (077) and then the number. Bakcell is ok. It works almost everywhere and is cheaper that Azercell. To dial a Bakcell number you need to dial (055) and then the number.
The numbers have a 3 digit code (different for each operator) + 7 digits number. For example (050)xxx xx xx, (051)xxx xx xx, or (055)xxx xx xx, or (070)xxx xx xx, or (077)xxx xx xx
You can buy cards for use with different operators almost in every store.

Area Codes
Agjabedi 113,
Agdam 192,
Agdash 193,
Agsu 198,
Agstafa 244,
Astara 195,
Babek 136,
Bakou 12,
Balaken 119,
Berde 110,
Beylagan 152,
Bilesuvar 159,
Dashkesen 216,
Devechi 115,
Fizuli 141,
Gandja 22,
Gedebey 232,
Goranboy 234,
Goychay 167,
Hajigabul 140,
Horadiz 141,
İmishli 154,
İsmayilli 178,
Jebrayil 118,
Jelilabad 114,
Julfa 36,
Kelbejer 137,
Kurdemir 145,
Lachin 146,
Lenkeran 171,
Lerik 157,
Masalli 151,
Mereze 150,
Mingechevir 147,
Nabran 156,
Naftalan 255,
Nakhchivan 136,
Neftchala 153,
Oguz 111,
Ordubad 136,
Qakh 144,
Qazakh 279,
Qazi Memmed 140,
Qebele 160,
Qobustan 150,
Quba 169,
Qubadli 133,
Qusar 138,
Saatli 168,
Sabirabad 143,
Salyan 163,
Samukh 265,
Sederek 136,
Shahbuz 136,
Shamakhi 176,
Sheki 177,
Shemkir 241,
Sherur 136,
Shirvan 197,
Siyezen 190,
Sumqayit 18-64,
Shusha 191,
Terter 246,
Tovuz 231,
Ujar 170,
Khachmaz 172,
Khankendi 162,
Khanlar 230,
Khizi 199,
Khojali 102,
Khudat 172,
Yardimli 175,
Yevlakh 166,
Zagatala 174,
Zengilan 196,
Zerdab 135.





Kommentare zu diesem Artikel
sevriagnger (30.08.2012):
hi my name is sevriagnger, just thought I would drop by and say hello, as this looks like a cool forum
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The number of cases reported to Cologne police following a night of mass sex assaults and thefts continued to rise sharply, with the latest official figures rising to 516 complaints from a previous 379. Cologne, Germany (dpa) - Around 40 per cent of
German detectives investigating papers and a computer found at the flat of a couple linked to a suspected bomb plot told dpa on Saturday that they have found Islamist videos stored on the drives. Wiesbaden, Germany (dpa) - The videos are of a violent
The international community should not wait for progress on the diplomatic front before providing much needed assistance to the Gaza Strip, German Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier said Monday as he toured the Palestinian enclave. Gaza City
Decisive action must be taken against right-wing protesters who rioted in front a shelter for asylum seekers in eastern Germany at the weekend, the country's vice chancellor said Monday. Berlin (dpa) - "The people spreading this violence must
Turkey on Friday carried out its first airstrikes against the Islamic State extremist group in Syria, targeting an area near the site of deadly cross-border clashes between its army and the militants a day earlier. Istanbul (dpa) - Prime Minister
There comes a time in everyone’s life when they have to address the age-old question: “What do you want to be when you grow up?” As a child, it’s easy to pick all the awesome jobs such as the president, an astronaut, or a rock star. However,


(19.08.2022 15:59)

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