There were many Armenians who were loyal to
the Turkish nation. Here is the story of one remarkable example, who came through when his
nation needed him the most: Berch Keresteciyan
The two great statesmen had kind, personal
words for each other
A smidgeon of arbitrarily-encountered
examples; mainly, the page explores the amazing map of Turkish Admiral Piri Reis.
The New York Times:
The Alarming Scarf and Other Turkish Worries
The Los Angeles Times: The Menace Of Religious Zealotry
Blood brothers? Be the judge. What about Custer and Crazy Horse? Also, a look at the
Melungeons. (And how did those Turks and Caicos Islands, in the Caribbean, get their
A reader goofs on the title page of this
There were truths about Armenians that did not elude even a propaganda-exposed New Yorker;
a fascinating look at Armenian immigrants in the post war Big Apple.
Rauf Denktas was a hero, in his tireless defense for the rights of his people, facing many
years of Turcophobic injustice from the Western world. Look at the way he answers the
matter of women's rights... what brutal honesty, rare to be found with a politician. I
hope his Cypriot successors in the future won't mess things up too much.
The Arabs, like the Armenians, rebelled. The Arabs, like the Armenians, were said to be
suffering under the "Turkish yoke." Was there really such a yoke, or as with the
Armenians, was the yoke on us?
A few bits and pieces on Derounian in the press, including a look at his book.