Stark differences have emerged in how the Kyrgyz media have covered the origins and aftermath of the interethnic violence that erupted the Central Asian country in mid-June.
Kyrgyz President Roza Otunbaeva is in the southern city of Osh, where she met with the city mayor as well as local residents.
Kyrgyz President Roza Otunbaeva travels to the southern city of Osh, where she plans to meet with a dubious ally: the city's mayor, who some suspect of involvement in the interethnic violence that broke out there in June.
Demonstrations against the deployment of an international police force to Kyrgyzstan's southern regions were held in several Kyrgyz cities on July 29.
Kyrgyzstan's President Roza Otunbaeva is visiting Batken region today as she begins a tour of the south of the country that will also take her to Osh.
A political and potentially even violent showdown may be in the works as Kyrgyz President Roza Otunbaeva arrives in the southern city wracked by ethnic riots in early June that left over 300 people dead and some 400,000 displaced.
Violent clashes between Uzbek and Kyrgyz migrant workers in Moscow have left one person severely wounded.
A top U.S. official says Kyrgyzstan must be wary of attempts by Afghan Islamic militants to try to enter the fragile southern part of the country through its border with Tajikistan.
International donors have agreed to supply $1.1 billion in aid over the next 30 months to help Kyrgyzstan recover from months of political and ethnic violence.
Fifty children between 10 and 15 years of age have left southern Kyrgyzstan for vacation and medical treatment in Kazakhstan.
Now, in late July, the shock is gone and animosity has taken over. The gap between the two peoples has widened; a darkness has settled over them. I've been hearing it in their voices and seeing it in their eyes all week long.
Some 1,500 people have gathered in Kyrgyzstan's southern city of Osh to protest a government-backed plan to deploy international police in the turbulent region