Armenian Prime Minister Nicole Pashinyan formally wrote to Russian President Vladimir Putin on October 31, requesting Russian assistance to ensure Armenia’s safety in the conflict in the Nagorno-Karabakh (Naka) region.
According to TASS News Agency’s report on October 31, the Armenian Ministry of Foreign Affairs stated in a statement that Pashinyan detailed the current situation of the Naka conflict in a letter to
Putin, requesting assistance from the Russian side and seeking immediate consultations between the two parties to determine support.
The situation and extent of the situation.
According to French TV 24, Passiniya stated in the letter that Azerbaijan’s actions have approached the border of Armenia, and Azerbaijan’s ally Turkey is supporting the Azerbaijani side.
Russia and Armenia signed the “Treaty of Friendship, Cooperation and Mutual Assistance between the Russian Federation and the Republic of Armenia” in 1997. In view of the alliance relationship, we hope that Russia will provide support.
Earlier, the foreign ministers of Russia, Azerbaijan, and Armenia issued a statement in Moscow on October 10, stating that the two countries have reached an agreement on a ceasefire in the Naka region, but the exchange of fire between the two sides continues.
Subsequently, on October 17th and 25th, the two countries reached a ceasefire agreement one after another, but both accused each other of breaking the agreement.
According to the Russian Satellite News Agency, when Turkish President Erdogan delivered a speech to the parliament on October 28, he mentioned that he had a telephone conversation with Putin the day before to discuss the Naka situation.
Erdogan said that Turkey is willing to work with Russia to resolve the Naqqa conflict and proposed negotiations between the foreign ministers of Turkey and Russia. “Let us put an end to this completely.
We are sincere, and I believe you are also sincere.” Erdogan told Putin that about 2,000 Kurdish armed men are fighting for Armenia. The Kremlin stated that it expressed concern about the involvement of more and more armed personnel in the Middle East in the Naka conflict.