<p><span style="font-weight: 400;">March 5, 1956, Tbilisi, Soviet Georgia: “I am Khrushchev, I am Khrushchev” shouted a group of university students as they ran around Lenin Square in the center of the Georgian capital Tbilisi. </span></p>
I, Khrushchev: Forbidden romance in Soviet Georgia
When photographer Giorgi Rodionov stumbled across a box of old negatives, he uncovered a chapter of his family’s history with roots in Nazi Germany and the fate two women who shed their identities to save their lives.
Her escape plan: A life in photos
What is the dark web? A den of crime, an online privacy utopia or something else altogether?
Third wave riders – crypto future
They live somewhere between inclusion and isolation – part of a community, yet apart from mainstream Georgian society because of the dreaded disease they bear. They are the patients of the Abastumani Tuberculosis Hospital, but, fearing the reaction of others, most prefer to keep that status a secret.
A Voice for Georgia’s TB Patients
The landslide killed dozens and robbed hundreds of people of their ancestral homes in Georgia’s mountainous Svaneti. In addition, as a result of the government’s resettlement plan, hundreds more were also forced to move.
From the Mountains to the Desert: The Svan migration
The women’s Georgian national team had its first international match in 1999, against Serbia. The irony is that the country did not have a national championship until 2016, because there were no clubs to hold it with. Until 2003 essentially Georgia had only one female team, explains Nino Sordia, who heads the Women’s Football Federation of Georgia. At that time, about 30 girls were actively involved in working on making female soccer a reality.