CBC News
CBC News 11 Oct 2020

Azerbaijan, Armenia accuse each other of attacks, despite ceasefire

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Despite a Russia-brokered truce on Saturday, Azerbaijan and Armenia are accusing each other of attacking cities overnight.

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Azerbaijan and Armenia have accused each other of violating the terms of a ceasefire in the disputed Nagorno-Karabakh region, raising questions about how meaningful the truce, brokered by Russia on Friday, would turn out to be.
Within minutes of the truce taking effect from midday on Saturday (08:00 GMT), both sides accused each other of breaking it.
For the past two weeks, both countries have been fighting over the disputed region, the truce allows them to exchange prisoners and recover bodies.

Al Jazeera's Bernard Smith reports from Stepanakert, Nagorno-Karabakh.
A third attempted truce in Nagorno-Karabakh, this time brokered by the United States, has ended in failure after Armenia and Azerbaijan both accused each other of violating the ceasefire. FRANCE 24's international affairs editor Armen Georgian says the US, which has a sizeable Armenian diaspora, has taken an increasing interest in the conflict as its presidential election draws close.
#Armenia and #Azerbaijan accused each other on Monday of attacking civilian areas on a ninth day of fighting, the deadliest in the South #Caucasus region for more than 25 years. FRANCE 24's Catherine Norris Trent tells us more.
#Armenia and #Azerbaijan accused each other on Monday of attacking civilian areas on a ninth day of fighting, the deadliest in the South #Caucasus region for more than 25 years. FRANCE 24's Gulliver Cragg tells us more.

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