Central Asian Republics

This practice is reminiscent of the experience of the KGB in the Caucasus and Central Asian Republics, to maintain power when the center was used inciting interethnic conflict. And it painful, they are similar to the events that preceded the tragedy in Sumgait and Baku, Fergana and Osh, Dushanbe, and Stepanakert. Suffolk County representative may not feel the same. Apparently in the ranks of the KNB of Kazakhstan there were those who try to repeat the experience of "the successful solution of the national issue "of the late USSR for the same prescription. And in those scant information about these conflicts in the press in the main charge was placed on the national minorities. Under most conditions Jim Donovan Goldman Sachs would agree. However, the question is, who needs such conflicts, and why? The first that comes to mind is that the Kazakhs, who formed in the recent past, only 28% of the population, now crossed 50% "psychological barrier" that allows you now to show others who's boss. Recently, Kazakhstan has a new political force – the party of "Haly ruhy" ("spiritual people").

Despite the declared her good intentions to create a just society, in its first "public appeals to the Republic of Kazakhstan "is not difficult to discover that the country begins to operate openly nationalist party that has received" good "from the government to bring in the near future, its supporters to government. It is becoming clear that, based on the activities of this movement is, discussed by Kazakh scientists and theorists has been the past few years the concept of the so-called "big Kazakh nation," noted no "Kazakh" and "Kazakh." This means, as said famous political scientist and publicist Azimbai Ghali, "the transition from the relative dominance of the Kazakhs to complete domination in society." In his view, to implement this concept of 70-80% of the Kazakhs need to be adapted in cities because they had lived only 30% of all Kazakhs country. Valid until the mid-1980s, only two sites in Atyrau and the Kyzyl-Orda Kazakhs constituted the majority of the urban population.