Uzbek authorities claim that the cameramen who shot the footage were supporters of the outlawed Islamic group Akramiya.
The footage shows armed men mixing among peaceful protesters.
The Uzbek government insists that the Andijon events were instigated by armed Islamic militants. Tashkent has also refused international calls for an independent investigation into the May 2005 bloodshed.
Rights advocates say many more people were killed in the crackdown than the government admits, including many unarmed civilians.
(with material from AP)
Uzbek refugees in Kyrgyzstan on May 19, 2005 (epa)
NO PLACE TO GO: More than 400 Uzbeks who fled in panic in the hours and days after troops opened fire on demonstrators in Andijon one year ago have been granted political asylum outside Central Asia. In limbo for weeks in Kyrgyzstan as they and the world tried to come to grips with the bloody events of May 12 and 13, they feared for their lives and the lives of family members as the official crackdown continued.... (more)
Andijon Refugees In Romania Have Escaped Violence, But Not Heartache
Refugees In Romania Await Decision On Destination
Refugees Want To Return Only If Regime Changes
THE COMPLETE STORY: A dedicated webpage bringing together all of RFE/RL's coverage of the events in Andijon, Uzbekistan, in May 2005 and their continuing repercussions.
For an annotated timeline of the Andijon events and their repercussions, click here.