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this ruling class was inhabited in the areas, like Balkh,fargana,alai,Tajikistan,badakhshan,Kabul,Takhar,Tashkorogan,Khutan,kashkar,Swat,Kashmir,Peshawar, hashtnager,Dir, Bajour,Gilgit,for serveral thaousand years.
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this ruling class was inhabited in the areas, like Balkh,fargana,alai,Tajikistan,badakhshan,Kabul,Takhar,Tashkorogan,Khutan,kashkar,Swat,Kashmir,Peshawar, hashtnager,Dir, Bajour,Gilgit,for serveral thaousand years.
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About Tajikistan Government Rate Topic: -----

#1 User is offline   mahtem Icon

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Posted 09 December 2007 - 02:04 AM

Salam Duston

I have a question:

Presidente Emomali Rahmon and his Government, from who political line is him: Right, Left, socialista, communist or socialdemocrat?.

Who is the opinion about relationship with Latinamericas?.

Thank you very much From Chile.

Motashakeram va Salam
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#2 User is offline   FARAROOD Icon

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Posted 11 December 2007 - 08:31 PM

I think our President's politics is socialdemocratic. it is not socialistic or communism.
I tell you why.
First of all real communism didn't happen in Soviet Union. It was socialism during those 70 years of USSR government.
Secondly, during the time of socialism, we had completely different lifestyle. Even though I was small at that time, I still remember that we couldn't have complete freedom of doing what we wanted to do. I mean the things like building beautiful houses; travelling somewhere abroad USSR boarder; having private organization was strongly prohibited; learning Islamic education was not allowed etc.
Finally everyone got the same salary no matter haw hard he works. For example, one would work hard in some management department of any kind of production section which had busy time from morning till evining, had got the same salary as someone who worked lets say in cotton field as a director and didn't do anything untill petrol and cotton drugs didn't come to his society.
Nowadays in Tajikistan you can learn Islamic aducation, have your own company (even government is supporting foreign companies to invest in Tajikistan), new mosques are getting opened year by year.
Concluding my answer I can say it's not Tajikistan of Soviet times. It's new Tajikistan with proper independence and different lifestyle. We can say it is, as Agae Emam Ali Rahman supports: Social-democratic system of government.
Salamat bashid dooste aziz! Khuda nigahdare shuma bad!
PS. I don't have an idea about Latinoamericas
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#3 User is offline   Nastoh Icon

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Posted 11 December 2007 - 09:24 PM

He was born to a peasant family in Dangara, Kulob province. As an apparatchik rising through the nomenklatura, his original power base was as chairman of the collective state farm of his native Dangara. In 1990 he was elected a people's deputy to the Supreme Council of the Tajik SSR.[citation needed] President Rahmon Nabiyev, fearing for his life amidst anti-government protesting, resigned in Dushanbe in August 1992. Akbarsho Iskandarov, Speaker of the Supreme Soviet, became acting president. Iskandarov resigned in November in an attempt to end the civil unrest. The Supreme Soviet met in Khujand and abolished the position of president that same month. Rahmonov, then the Speaker of Parliament, became the head-of-government.[2] He is head of the People's Democratic Party of Tajikistan, which dominates the Tajik legislature.
On November 6, 1994, Rahmonov was elected to the newly created post of president of Tajikistan, and he was sworn in on November 16. Following constitutional changes, he was re-elected on November 6, 1999 to a seven-year term, taking 97% of the vote. On June 22, 2003, he won a referendum that would allow him to run for two more consecutive seven-year terms after his present term expires in 2006. The opposition alleges that this amendment was hidden in a way that verged upon electoral fraud.
Rahmonov was re-elected on November 6, 2006 with about 79% of the vote.[citation needed]
The executive arm of the government is supplemented by a Security Council and five Advisors.
Rahmonov survived an assassination attempt in April 1997[3] in Khujand, as well as two attempted coups in August 1997 and in November 1998.
He is married to Azizmo Asadullayeva and has nine children.

Name change

In March 2007 Russian news source Lenta.ru reported that Rahmonov announced that he had changed his last name to Rahmon, dropping the Russian ending -ov (which was added to the first name of the father of men in the 19th century to create surnames in the Russian Empire), and that he urges other Tajiks to follow his example and return to their cultural and national roots.[4] The official website of the presidency uses the name Emomali Rahmonov in all news up to March 20, 2007 and Emomalii Rahmon since March 21, without any explanation.
The added i at the end of his first name is a Persian ezafe meaning Emomali of Rahmon. It can be used to link two nouns[citation needed] or a noun and an adjective. For a first name, it can be used when followed by the surname.

Rahmon and Tajik culture

Rahmon convinced UNESCO to declare 2002-2003 the third millennium since Zoroaster's birth, and in his book, The Tajiks in the Mirror of History, he claimed that Zoroaster was a Tajik from Bactria. In this book, Rahmonov also wrote:
Many principles of the Zarathushtrian religion have left a deep imprint on the [Tajik] people's mind. The habit has been preserved prohibiting the killing of animals when they are pregnant and the cutting of trees in blossom. Water, earth and fire have to be protected from any impurity. The fumes of some fragrant herbs are still used to keep away sickness and the force of evil. These and many other examples give evidence that in every Tajik house we may find trace of Zarathushtra's teachings.
Let us hope in the new millennium, the Tajik people will continue to live under the spiritual guidance of Zarathushtra, the prophet of truth and light.

Rahmon is a Sunni Muslim and has performed the hajj when he went to Mecca on March 1997. He has called for closer ties with other Muslim nations in the region, notably the Persian speaking nations of Iran and Afghanistan. His reply to the critics of the election standards of the 2006 Tajikistani presidential elections was:
Tajikistan is a country where more than 99 percent of the population is Muslim. We have a different culture, and this has to be taken account of.

http://en.wikipedia....momali_Rahmonov

[quote=mahtem;3792]Salam Duston

I have a question:

Presidente Emomali Rahmon and his Government, from who political line is him: Right, Left, socialista, communist or socialdemocrat?.

Who is the opinion about relationship with Latinamericas?.

Thank you very much From Chile.

Motashakeram va Salam[/quote]
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#4 User is offline   PORS Icon

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Posted 11 December 2007 - 10:57 PM

Although some people mentioned about the politics of government of Tajikistan and I agree on some aspects of it, there are some points which needs to be clarified.

http://rferl.com/fea...4AA18F4A5E.html

This article talks about the recent policy Tajikistan government pursued in order to shrink the number of mosques across the country. Because of the low social welfare and poor economy, many people go to mosque and spend their day there. Maybe this is good (for some people), maybe for some not. It's arguable. However, I don't think Tajikistan is pursuing a policy which encourage and could give a platform for the prosperity of Islam. Because the events taking place in Pakistan (recently they found group of radicals in the Red Mosque) and stuff like that. And the government of Tajikistan is closely watching all of these.

http://www.reuters.c...L26639720071003

With the rest of the aspects of the point, I think I agree with others. Hope this information will be helpful.



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#5 User is offline   Nader Shah Icon

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Posted 12 December 2007 - 02:44 AM

Emomali Rahmon seems like a very patriotic leader who is deeply aware of his roots. Is he liked in Tajikistan ?
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#6 User is offline   Nastoh Icon

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Posted 12 December 2007 - 03:05 AM

What I like about President Rahman is that he really wants to revive Tajik history and culture of Tajiks in Tajikistan. Although his efforts may not be enough but they are cernainly remarkable and appreciable. I believe he is poppular in Tajikistan.
[quote=doodooli;3879]Emomali Rahmon seems like a very patriotic leader who is deeply aware of his roots. Is he liked in Tajikistan ?[/quote]
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Posted 12 December 2007 - 07:48 PM

Although some people mentioned about the politics of government of Tajikistan and I agree on some aspects of it, there are some points which needs to be clarified.

http://rferl.com/fea....AA18F4A5E.html

This article talks about the recent policy Tajikistan government pursued in order to shrink the number of mosques across the country. Because of the low social welfare and poor economy, many people go to mosque and spend their day there. Maybe this is good (for some people), maybe for some not. It's arguable. However, I don't think Tajikistan is pursuing a policy which encourage and could give a platform for the prosperity of Islam. Because the events taking place in Pakistan (recently they found group of radicals in the Red Mosque) and stuff like that. And the government of Tajikistan is closely watching all of these.

http://www.reuters.c....26639720071003
I agree with you that some problems occuring in religious side. But it has sertain reasons. one of them is " hizb-ut-tahreer" that is not a part of Islam and even it is created to destroy Islam. In some regions of Tajikistan it is operating illegally and encouriging people to go after them. They made this party very close to Islamic education so that people would go to their way. So government is basically trying to control them.
the second thing Emam Ali is not operating alone in tajikistan. there are government sections to make a new laws and regulations. For example, ones I read in the newspaper that regional government made a new rule in Khujand city for the mosques to not activate loud speakers in Azan timing in the morning because it disturbs people living close to the mosque. So, it is was not a decision of Rahman. we should keep in mind that Rahman is a President and not a law maker.
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Posted 12 December 2007 - 07:58 PM

Although some people mentioned about the politics of government of Tajikistan and I agree on some aspects of it, there are some points which needs to be clarified.

http://rferl.com/fea....AA18F4A5E.html

This article talks about the recent policy Tajikistan government pursued in order to shrink the number of mosques across the country. Because of the low social welfare and poor economy, many people go to mosque and spend their day there. Maybe this is good (for some people), maybe for some not. It's arguable. However, I don't think Tajikistan is pursuing a policy which encourage and could give a platform for the prosperity of Islam. Because the events taking place in Pakistan (recently they found group of radicals in the Red Mosque) and stuff like that. And the government of Tajikistan is closely watching all of these.

http://www.reuters.c....26639720071003
I agree with you that some problems occuring in religious side. But it has sertain reasons. one of them is " hizb-ut-tahreer" that is not a part of Islam and even it is created to destroy Islam. In some regions of Tajikistan it is operating illegally and encouriging people to go after them. They made this party very close to Islamic education so that people would go to their way. So government is basically trying to control them.
the second thing Emam Ali is not operating alone in tajikistan. there are government sections to make a new laws and regulations. For example, ones I read in the newspaper that regional government made a new rule in Khujand city for the mosques to not activate loud speakers in Azan timing in the morning because it disturbs people living close to the mosque. So, it is was not a decision of Rahman. we should keep in mind that Rahman is a President and not a law maker.
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#9 User is offline   PORS Icon

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Posted 13 December 2007 - 01:31 AM

If it is not Rahman then who does make decisions, especially those decisions which are sensitive. I think this is mostly by the influence of those who are on top, like Rahman.
However, I am not saying that if Rahman did make that decision that's bad. As soon as he is making decisions which are deeply rooted in our culture and history, and are of wise and for the benefit of our nation and people proudly carrying the name of "TAJIK", I support him and his political campaign.

It will be too good to be true, if we would say that such decisions were not impacted by the will of Rahman. So, I think it's great, as soon as everybody likes it. I do not think there were protests against the government when they wanted to ban sirens for Azan. There were rumors, but majority and everybody was more or less favored.



Truly,



Pors.

[quote=FARAROOD;3899]Although some people mentioned about the politics of government of Tajikistan and I agree on some aspects of it, there are some points which needs to be clarified.

http://rferl.com/fea....AA18F4A5E.html

This article talks about the recent policy Tajikistan government pursued in order to shrink the number of mosques across the country. Because of the low social welfare and poor economy, many people go to mosque and spend their day there. Maybe this is good (for some people), maybe for some not. It's arguable. However, I don't think Tajikistan is pursuing a policy which encourage and could give a platform for the prosperity of Islam. Because the events taking place in Pakistan (recently they found group of radicals in the Red Mosque) and stuff like that. And the government of Tajikistan is closely watching all of these.

http://www.reuters.c....26639720071003
I agree with you that some problems occuring in religious side. But it has sertain reasons. one of them is " hizb-ut-tahreer" that is not a part of Islam and even it is created to destroy Islam. In some regions of Tajikistan it is operating illegally and encouriging people to go after them. They made this party very close to Islamic education so that people would go to their way. So government is basically trying to control them.
the second thing Emam Ali is not operating alone in tajikistan. there are government sections to make a new laws and regulations. For example, ones I read in the newspaper that regional government made a new rule in Khujand city for the mosques to not activate loud speakers in Azan timing in the morning because it disturbs people living close to the mosque. So, it is was not a decision of Rahman. we should keep in mind that Rahman is a President and not a law maker.[/quote]
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Posted 13 December 2007 - 07:16 AM

Rahmon is not good president. Many people in Tajikistan think so, especially intellectuals. Because Rahmon for own advantage have changed our Constitution and he will be president 36 years. He already 16 years was president, but does not wish to leave this post. He made not anything good for progress of economy of Tajikistan. Tajikistan need new president.
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#11 User is offline   Sohrab Icon

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Posted 13 December 2007 - 07:21 AM

i wish he gets rid of cyrillic alphabet as well, it is a big barrier between us and ppl of tajikistan.
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Posted 13 December 2007 - 03:34 PM

Although, Rahman did positive progress in cultural and traditional spheres of Tajikistan, it does not grant him a lifetime ruling and domain in the executive part of the government of Tajikistan. He is a good guy, he had done some progress but there are some many people out there, who are more enthusiastic and patriotic than Rahman.

There are two things that needs serious consideration. First, any other future president of Tajikistan, should be a man with economic background and cultural identity. It seems to me so far, that Rahman's weakness in economic sphere can not push the economy for flourishment. However, he is trying but it's not enough to be realized. Tajikistan needs to boost its economy and without good people who know how to do business and put co-operation and competition in business, Tajikistan might fall behind and do not get the advantages of those people.

Second, regionalism. It's becoming a big problem. Wherever part of Tajikistan you go, the chances that you will be asked "Are you from here, or there" (noting the region you came from) is not that far. Everytime, people ask me "Are you from here...", I just get pissed off and tell them: "who the hell are you?! Don't regionalize the nation. We are all Tajiks, and stop being stupid and call yourself from this region or that region. Carry the name of Tajik proudly and don't spoil the identity we have." It's really frustrating, to see your own brothers and your own people to sect them apart as if they were different or superior; or even a different color.

Regarding Rahman, I don't think he will be in power for a long time. Eventually, it will be time that will make him to see into his successors' eyes.

I think we need something different, we need change. But not every change is achievement. We need to make those changes that could bring (by our own efforts) achievement and prosperity.



Truly,



Pors.

[quote=Afrasiab;3914]Rahmon is not good president. Many people in Tajikistan think so, especially intellectuals. Because Rahmon for own advantage have changed our Constitution and he will be president 36 years. He already 16 years was president, but does not wish to leave this post. He made not anything good for progress of economy of Tajikistan. Tajikistan need new president.[/quote]
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#13 User is offline   Parsistani Icon

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Posted 15 December 2007 - 04:46 PM

http://sokhanerooz.ir/view.asp?id=2541
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#14 User is offline   Kambiz Icon

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Posted 13 January 2008 - 11:23 PM

Sadly, E. Rahman is more revered abroad and not very popular among Tajikistan's intellectual groups, since he has promoted regionalism by appointing all key posts from his own region and as Afrasiab has pointed out, changed the Constitution, so that he could remain in power until 2020. By that time presumably his son will grow older and eligible to run for president. Azerbaijan's scenario. He's a real dictator who's annihilated all his opponents in one or another way; all of them either left the country or lost their lives or wasting their lives in prisons. Awaze dohol shenidan az dur xosh ast.
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Posted 14 January 2008 - 07:51 AM

[quote=Darius;4736]Sadly, E. Rahman is more revered abroad and not very popular among Tajikistan's intellectual groups, since he has promoted regionalism by appointing all key posts from his own region and as Afrasiab has pointed out, changed the Constitution, so that he could remain in power until 2020. By that time presumably his son will grow older and eligible to run for president. Azerbaijan's scenario. He's a real dictator who's annihilated all his opponents in one or another way; all of them either left the country or lost their lives or wasting their lives in prisons. Awaze dohol shenidan az dur xosh ast.[/quote]

that is sad to hear this.
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