Naturalized, denaturalized and naturalized again: Former Georgian President Mikheil (Misha) Saakashvili has come back to Ukraine after a rollercoaster ride of gaining, losing and re-gaining Ukrainian citizenship. The nomadic politician and self-styled scourge of post-Soviet oligarchs and Russian imperialism indicated that he plans to insert himself back into Ukrainian politics, potentially as an adviser to new President Volodymyr Zelensky.
Many Georgians who have made unfortunate tattoo choices are getting their skin back, thanks to a government initiative. The program specifically targets convicts who had decided to wear their commitment to criminal life on their sleeves or elsewhere on their bodies.
The world is an increasingly angry place and Armenia is the angriest place of all, a recent survey of international emotions found.
In the Caucasus, where each country believes it was allotted an unfairly small piece of land by the whims of history, the border between Georgia and Azerbaijan has stood out as the least problematic of the frontiers.
One of the combative tweets that U.S. President Donald Trump regularly flings into the world has resulted in an embarrassing diplomatic episode in Georgia.
It is no easy task to sum up the recently unveiled report on Russian meddling in the 2016 American elections; the 448-pager is a long and complex read. And one Georgian last name is making it all the harder for the American media.
What began as resistance to a hydroelectric project in the remote Georgian region of Pankisi escalated on April 21 to a mass brawl between villagers and security forces, prompting fears of broader civil strife.
With the U.S. still processing the anticlimactic finale to its Russia investigation drama, Georgia’s former president Mikheil Saakashvili has inserted himself into the story to speak up for President Donald Trump and chastise the Obama administration on its dealings with Moscow.