Elya Hovhannisyan: Turkey will recognize Armenian Genocide in 2015

Elya Hovhannisyan: Turkey will recognize Armenian Genocide in 2015PanARMENIAN.Net - Armenian astrologer and mathematician Elya Hovhannisyan predicted acknowledgement of the Armenian Genocide by Turkey in 2015.



"Armenian-Turkish relations will be normalized by this time and Turkey will recognize the Armenian Genocide," she told a news conference on March 25.



The astrologer said Armenia will register great achievements and will be at the height of success in 2016.



According to her, this success will gradually reduce after 2016, but Armenians will become a nation spreading intellectual values throughout the world. "Now, children with unique abilities are born. They will be entrusted with this mission," she said. 
The Armenian Genocide

The Armenian Genocide (1915-23) was the deliberate and systematic destruction of the Armenian population of the Ottoman Empire during and just after World War I. It was characterized by massacres, and deportations involving forced marches under conditions designed to lead to the death of the deportees, with the total number of deaths reaching 1.5 million.

The majority of Armenian Diaspora communities were formed by the Genocide survivors.

Present-day Turkey denies the fact of the Armenian Genocide, justifying the atrocities as “deportation to secure Armenians”. Only a few Turkish intellectuals, including Nobel Prize winner Orhan Pamuk and scholar Taner Akcam, speak openly about the necessity to recognize this crime against humanity.

The Armenian Genocide was recognized by Uruguay, Russia, France, Lithuania, the Italian Chamber of Deputies, majority of U.S. states, parliaments of Greece, Cyprus, Argentina, Belgium and Wales, National Council of Switzerland, Chamber of Commons of Canada, Polish Sejm, Vatican, European Parliament and the World Council of Churches.

 Top stories
Passengers flying from Yerevan and onwards will enjoy a quick and convenient transfer at Hamad International Airport.
Six members of the Avetisian family, including a 2-year-old girl, were found dead on January 12, 2015, in their home in Gyumri, Armenia.
“94 out of 124 pregnant women, 982 out of 1230 patients with acute respiratory viruses are under supervision,” the Minister stated.
2 more people died from H1N1 swine flu: the patients were admitted to the hospital with bilateral pneumonia on January 9.
Partner news