The excitement following last November’s decision by the Armenian government regarding to Syunik Airport and declaring the start of flights linking Yerevan and the Syunik provincial capital of Kapan, scheduled for this month, soon dissipated.
The Israeli news daily Haaretz reports that the local Aeronautics company and three senior employees were charged on December 29 with violating the law on the export of defense products during a deal with a significant client.
The ANIF and the International Business Company (FZE) operating in the Sharjah Airport International Free Economic Zone (SAIF Zone) each own 49% shares. The remaining 2% is owned by Varouj(an) A. Nerguizian registered in Dubai.
There is an unprecedented case, however, when the Armenian special services captured an Azerbaijani military aircraft without firing a shot.
Against this backdrop, AZAL, Azerbaijan’s national air carrier, is operating Baku-Nakhijevan-Baku flights over Armenian airspace.
Armenian President Armen Sarkissian held the position of director of the French VH Estate company for nine years, even after being elected president in March 2018.
In September, Armenian National Assembly Speaker Alen Simonyan and his wife also vacationed there. They were accompanied by ruling Civil Contract MPs Eduard Aghajanyan and Hrachya Hakobyan (PM Nikol Pashinyan’s brother-in-law).
On October 6, for the first time since 2014, an Azerbaijani plane flew over Armenia. The news has incited a wave of debate, given the thirty-year conflict the two countries have experienced over Karabakh and last year’s war.
On October 26, 2012, Armenia’s Haykakan Zhamanak daily newspaper, owned by the family of Prime Minister Nikol Pashinyan, published an English advertisement about the investments a group of British businessmen planned in Armenia's mining sector.
Turkish Bayraktar TB2 drones, a main factor in Azerbaijan’s victory in last year’s Artsakh war, mainly use components manufactured outside Turkey, including many American parts.
The family of businessman Khachatur Sukiasyan, a pro-government member of Armenia’s National Assembly, wants to start an aviation business in Armenia.
Turkey has banned, without any substantiation, Armenia-registered planes from entering its airspace since September of 2020.
Hetq has learned several details about the February 20, 2020 mysterious disappearance of an Armenian plane in Iran that almost turned into an interstate scandal.
Artur Ayvazyan was also found guilty of aggravated identity theft.
Khachatur Sukiasyan, in the number five position on Nikol Pashinyan’s Civil Contract party slate, is one of the more affluent of the candidates running in the June 20 parliamentary election.
Hetq, based on the factual evidence and professional assessments at its disposal, has attempted to ascertain what weapons Azerbaijani forces employed to strike the Holy Savior (Ghazanchetsots) Cathedral in Shushi on October 8, 2020.
In this installment of our series examining foreign technologies used to deadly effect in last year’s Karabakh war, we’ll take a closer look at what German parts were used on the Bayraktar TB2 drones employed by the Turkish-Azerbaijani alliance.
In this article we’ll talk about the French additions to the Bayraktar TB2. First, we will look at the satellite used by Azerbaijan in last year’s war.
Canadian Foreign Minister Marc Garneau announced yesterday that his country is revoking its permits to export military products to Turkey.
After defeating Liechtenstein, Iceland and Romania in last month’s World Cup qualifiers, Armenia’s national football team advanced from 99th to 90th in the FIFA rankings. The team now has 1,273 rating points instead of the previous 1,233.
Armenia’s national football team scored a 1-0 victory over Liechtenstein in the opening match of the World Cup qualifying round.
Caving to public and political pressure, the Canadian government has submitted documents to its parliament regarding the supply of military products to Turkey.
According to the NovAir company website, the airline plans to develop not only domestic flights in Armenia but also to enter the international market.
Hetq has earthed some details about the new owner of Atlantis Armenian Airlines, the company that was supposed to operate the domestic Yerevan-Kapan route with an L-410 aircraft.
At first glance, it may seem that closing companies, so to speak, is a normal phenomenon, since aviation is also a branch of the economy. Aviation companies can be opened and closed like any others.
Yerevan’s Zvartnots International Airport experienced record downfalls in flights and passenger volume in 2020. The reasons are obvious.
Andair, a British company that designs and manufactures precision aircraft components, has stopped supplying products to BAYKAR, a leading Turkish defense company known for its manufacture of the Bayraktar TB2 unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV).
On January 10, the French language daily Le Courrier in Switzerland published an article entitled “The Israeli-Swiss Weapon of Azerbaijan”.
Armenian Prime Minister Nikol Pashinyan, who reached a ceasefire agreement with the Presidents of Azerbaijan and Russia on November 9, avoids giving specific answers to questions about the Artsakh army.
It is difficult to overestimate the role of the Stepanakert airport in the first Artsakh war.
With boomerang effect, the executive branch, the government, became the subject of ridicule.
Since the issue of security in Artsakh and the establishment of permanent links between Artsakh and Armenia became essential in the post-war period, talks on the reopening of the Stepanakert airport have resumed.
Fly Armenia Airways, which was established in October 2019 and received a certificate of aircraft operator on July 2 this year, cannot take to the skies yet.
The article reverberated in Switzerland; a country known for its policy of neutrality. This neutrality, however, is suspect given that Swiss technology is used by various manufacturers in the production of deadly weapons
The collected material revealed that the Israeli Harop type UAV used by Azerbaijan, known as "kamikazes", i.e. suicide drones, use French and Swiss devices.
Concurrent with the battles for Shushi, the enemy launched a large-scale propaganda attack, but did so in a rather devious manner.
On the night of November 3, at around 00:15 local time (01:15 Yerevan time), a Turkish Airbus A400M military transport plane (Turkish military registration: 18-0093) flew from Gaziantep (flight number: ESEN01) to Istanbul Airport.
Jetphotos.com has some photos of the VP-BCV landing in Istanbul on its way back to Baku, taken on October 4 at Istanbul Airport (IST).
The Azerbaijani Air Force Il-76 cargo plane (registration: 4K-78131) continues to fly to Turkey and back via Georgian airspace.
Hetq has looked at Armenian Defense Ministry expenditures over the past ten years.
Azerbaijani Silk Way cargo planes have been transporting to Baku from countries such as Turkey, Israel and Afghanistan since the start of the Turkish-Azerbaijani aggression on September 27.
It is difficult to say how many of them were An-2-based drones, but due to the efforts of Artsakh anti-aircraft warfare, Azerbaijan’s fleet has been reduced.
In total, eight Silk Way Airlines and Silk Way West Airlines planes have flown 31 times to Turkey and two times to Israel since October 6 until now.
Today, Azerbaijan, violating all possible international norms, launched rocket attacks on the Holy Savior Cathedral (Ghazanchetsots) in Shushi, one of the symbols not only of the Armenian fortress city, but also of Artsakh.
It remains to be seen what the Azeribaijani plane transported from Afghanistan - weapons, mercenaries, or both. Note that in this case, too, it flew from Baku to Dubai and returned via Iran.
During the ongoing fighting along the Artsakh-Azerbaijan border, Azeribaijani cargo planes, which are considered civilian aircraft, continue to fly from Azerbaijan to Turkey and Israel.
This morning, Artsakh Presidential Spokesman Vahram Poghosyan announced that Armenian military forces had hit Azerbaijan’s Ganja International Airport, an installation that had been used by the Azerbaijani military since September 27, the first day o
Azerbaijani cargo planes are flying in different directions these days. But this article is not just about them.
Smerch rockets are 300 mm in diameter and the Hurricanes, 220 mm. Depending on the type, Smerch rockets can travel 20-90 km, and Hurricanes, 5-35 km.