In a statement, the CPJ says Uzbek security officers last month raided Zokirov's home in the eastern city of Namangan and confiscated his belongings, allegedly because his son had failed to pay a fine in a separate case.
The CPJ calls on Uzbek authorities to immediately return the seized property to Zokirov.
An Uzbek court last year convicted Zokirov on charges of insulting a security officer.
While he was in prison, his son Zahrid was detained and fined $770 for allegedly trying to cross the border into Kyrgyzstan.
In December 2005, the Uzbek government refused to prolong the accreditation under which RFE/RL had been operating an office in Tashkent since 1996.
ZUHRA, aged 33: "On 13 May, I learned what APCs [armoured personnel carriers] and kalashnikovs were."
MOMINA, aged 29: "I called my parents twice from here. The second time they said: 'We are scared to talk to you. Our neighbor also received a phone call [from a relative who was granted asylum abroad]. Then the police came and beat him up.'"
ODINA, aged 34: "I saw a woman with bullet wound in the back. From behind, we could see her hearting. It was beating. She was begging: 'Call the doctor. I don't want to die.' Later, in Kyrgyzstan, we heard she had died. "
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.
CHRONOLOGY For an annotated timeline of the Andijon events and their repercussions, click here.