Turkey Azerbaijan Railway Project in late life

turkey azerbaijan railway project comes to life
turkey azerbaijan railway project comes to life

The details of the agreement signed in Moscow a certain happening, Kommersant newspaper will connect directly to the new map of Turkey and Azerbaijan today carried to the page.

The Nagorno-Karabakh war ended with the historical victory of Azerbaijan in 44 days, after the ceasefire agreement on 9 November, new signatures were signed in Moscow, the capital of Russia, within weeks. On January 11, at the invitation of Russian leader Vladimir Putin, Azerbaijani President Ilham Aliyev and Armenian Prime Minister Nikol Pashinyan met for the first time after the end of the war.

Putin greeted his guests with a hug, while Aliyev and Pashinyan did not shake hands. The critical appointment lasted about four hours, after which Putin also held bilateral meetings with his guests.

According to the declaration signed at the summit, a working group chaired by the heads of government of the three countries is being established to take concrete steps to develop construction, economic relations and infrastructure projects in Nagorno-Karabakh.

Explaining the statement, Putin said, "I find today's meeting especially important and useful because we were able to talk and sign a joint agreement to improve the situation in the region."

Ilham Aliyev said, "All this shows that the Nagorno-Karabakh problem is in the past and we need to think about the future, as Vladimir Putin once said."

Aliyev also said Azerbaijan's border with Iran and Turkey in the Nakhchivan Autonomous Republic for the first time will have a railway connection.

The map showing the link Aliyev mentioned was published in the Russian media today. Kommersant newspaper carried the map showing the roads and railway projects to be built between Azerbaijan and Armenia.

The map clearly shows the connection to be established between Azerbaijan and Turkey. The new project also includes links to Armenia and Russia, thus aiming to revitalize the railways that were closed after the collapse of the Soviet Union, almost 30 years later.


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