• Politicheskie otzvuki vosstanija 1916 goda

    Author: Akylbek Lenbaevich Saliev
    Institution: Kyrgyz-Russian Slavic University, Kyrgyzstan
    Year of publication: 2016
    Source: Show
    Pages: 202-210
    DOI Address:
    PDF: npw/11/npw2016214.pdf

    The article talks abuth the political echoes of the 1916 revolt in Kyrgyzstan and their influence on relations with Russia up to present times.

  • Polish FDI in Central Asian Countries

    Author: Krystyna Gomółka
    Institution: Gdańsk University of Technology (Poland)
    Year of publication: 2018
    Source: Show
    Pages: 20–38
    DOI Address:
    PDF: ppsy/47-1/ppsy2018102.pdf

    Since gaining independence, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan gradually opened their markets to foreign investors. Before Poland’s accession to the European Union, the activities of Polish investors in Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan were based on bilateral treaties concluded by Poland with those countries. Later, except Turkmenistan, they were governed by the partnership and cooperation agreements between the European Communities and their Member States. Despite the ample investment opportunities and favourable conditions for access to the market, the activity of Polish companies in these markets has not produced a significant effect. Poland invested with more considerable success on the markets in Kazakhstan and Kyrgyzstan. It made investment attempts in Tajikistan and Uzbekistan, leaving out Turkmenistan. The reason why Poland has a weak position in these markets is the distance between the partners and inability of Polish companies to effectively compete with large multinational companies which have been operating there for years. In the Kazakh market, good investment prospects are available for waste management, petrochemical, mining and road construction companies. In Kyrgyzstan, there are cooperation possibilities in the area of modern agricultural and processing technologies and establishment of fruit and vegetable processing enterprises. In Tajikistan, enterprises can invest in petroleum and natural gas extraction and exploitation, the fuel market, processing of precious metals and construction of conventional and hydroelectric power plants. In Turkmenistan, Polish companies can compete for road, railway and housing construction contracts, whereas in Uzbekistan they can invest in businesses covered by government tax reductions.

  • „Tulipanowa rewolucja” w Kirgistanie – wybrane aspekty

    Author: Agnieszka Miarka
    Institution: Uniwersytet Śląski w Katowicach, Poland
    Year of publication: 2017
    Source: Show
    Pages: 43-60
    DOI Address:
    PDF: npw/15/npw2017403.pdf

    The purpose of this article is to characterize the Tulip Revolution in Kyrgyzstan (2005). The author presents the causes of the revolution, among other things: the importance of the tribal structure of Kyrgyzstan, nepotism and corruption during the presidency of Askar Akayev. The article presents the course of developments Tulip Revolution. Finally, the author focuses on the presentation of the most important implications of this revolution, such as the a revolution in 2010 and the resignation of President Kurmanbek Bakiyev.

  • Wymuszone małżeństwo w wyniku porwania w krajach Azji Centralnej

    Author: Kacper Mirosław Milkowski
    Institution: Uniwersytet Warmińsko-Mazurski w Olsztynie, Poland
    Year of publication: 2017
    Source: Show
    Pages: 190-204
    DOI Address:
    PDF: npw/15/npw2017411.pdf

    It would seem that the twenty-first century is a time in which the marriage is concluded only with love, and the woman herself can decide whom she will marry. Author of the paper presents the phenomenon which is the abduction of women for marriage. History proves that kidnapping wives have been practiced all over the world. Today, this tradition has survived primarily in Central Asia. The phenomenon of forced marriages by abduction occurs in Kyrgyzstan, Kazakhstan, Turkmenistan, Tajikistan and Uzbekistan. Bride kidnapping is a violation of basic human rights. This state of Central Asia are signatories to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women, which forbid this type of acts It should combat all manifestations of this kind of phenomena in the world. The publication shall define the phenomenon. Central Asian states bound by many treaties, but has not led to the introduction of effective legislation. In the publication the author shall identify the factors that influence the perpetrator. Presented are also criminal law in these countries. It is worth noting that as a result of the occurrence of this kind of inhumane phenomenon occurs very frequently that the injured person is a child.

  • Research on Systemic Transformation in the Countries of Central Asia

    Author: Tadeusz Bodio
    Institution: University of Warsaw, Poland
    Author: Andrzej Wierzbicki
    Institution: University of Warsaw, Poland
    Year of publication: 2020
    Source: Show
    Pages: 111-133
    DOI Address:
    PDF: ppsy/49-3/ppsy2020307.pdf

    The article presents the goals, tasks, organization and major stages of implementation of the international programme of research on transformation in the countries Central Asia. The research has been conducted since 1997 by a team of political scientists from the University of Warsaw in cooperation with representatives of other Polish and foreign universities.

  • Reforma konstytucyjna w Kirgistanie. Wyzwania i zagrożenia dla demokracji i państwa prawa

    Author: Oleksandr Veretilnyk
    Institution: Uniwersytet Szczeciński
    Year of publication: 2022
    Source: Show
    Pages: 185-199
    DOI Address:
    PDF: ppk/65/ppk6514.pdf

    Constitutional Reform in Kyrgyzstan. Challenges and Threats to Democracy and the Rule of Law

    The collapse of the USSR in 1991 led to the emergence of five independent states in Central Asia: Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Kyrgyzstan. Four of them established an authoritarian form of government, while Kyrgyzstan became the only democratic state in the region. This may change after the referendum on constitutional reform, which is scheduled for 2021. The amendments to the Constitution provide for the extension of the president’s powers, which, according to many Kyrgyz researchers, may lead to the transformation of Kyrgyzstan into an authoritarian state. This article presents the results of the analysis of the draft amendment to the Constitution of the Kyrgyz Republic initiated by the new president of the country, Sadyr Japarov.

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