A columnist writing in "Hayots Ashkharh" again formulates: "People
who affirm with mysterious glances that there are masterminds of October 27 [1999 parliament] attack should beso kind to point out a single solid fact... Either substantiate your suspects, or suspect in silence!" On the other hand the independent daily "Aravot" claims in an editorial: "Everyone knew that the investigation to identify the masterminds of the October 27, 1999 Parliament attack... was doomed to such absurd end. Because from the very beginning it was obvious that the investigators were not interested in finding the possible organizers of the terrorist attack."
"Aravot" has been informed that about 20 well-known public figures
periodically meet to form an pan-national movement for regime change. The paper has information that a plan of action is being elaborated. The
meetings are not public. "The ruling elite has obtained some information about the movement, and that has triggered changes in the government,and a redistribution of the economic influence field," the paper writes.
Asked by "168 Hours" about the alleged disagreement between Arkady Ghukasian, president of the unrecognized Nagorno-Karabakh Republic, and President Robert Kocharian, Ghukasian's spokesman Aleksandr Grigorian answered. - "Robert Kocharian is the president of Armenia: ask him whether he has has any disagreements."
"Golos Armenii" believes that "ArmenTel" lost nothing, on the contrary: the
company enlarged its monopoly. "Also benefited the officials representing
the Armenian authorities, and only the Armenian public lost."
"Haykakan Zhamanak" writes that it has been informed that Midland Resources Holding, the company that runs Armenia's power distribution networks, is holding talks with Russian company RAO Unified Energy Systems to sell off those networks.