Uzbekistan’s Divided House of Opposition

by Nathan Hamm on 11/29/2004 · 1 comment

Perhaps the largest problem with Uzbekistan’s opposition groups is that they can’t seem to work together. RFE/RL reports on a recent conference on Uzbek opposition groups.

Subscribe to receive updates from Registan

This post was written by...

– author of 2991 posts on 17_PersonNotFound.

Nathan is the founder and Principal Analyst for Registan, which he launched in 2003. He was a Peace Corps Volunteer in Uzbekistan 2000-2001 and received his MA in Central Asian Studies from the University of Washington in 2007. Since 2007, he has worked full-time as an analyst, consulting with private and government clients on Central Asian affairs, specializing in how socio-cultural and political factors shape risks and opportunities and how organizations can adjust their strategic and operational plans to account for these variables. More information on Registan's services can be found here, and Nathan can be contacted via Twitter or email.

For information on reproducing this article, see our Terms of Use

{ 1 comment }

Asror November 29, 2004 at 6:26 pm

“Perhaps the largest problem with Uzbekistanâ??s opposition groups is that they canâ??t seem to work together.”
I agree with you, Nathan. They have nothing to do than criticizing each other. They need first to unite and understand each other in order to get the goal. I wish we had an opposition as in Georgia or the Ukraine.

Previous post:

Next post: