Ferghana Valley

Ferghana Valley,

region, Central Asia: see Fergana ValleyFergana Valley
or Ferghana Valley,
region, 8,494 sq mi (22,000 sq km), Central Asia, divided among Uzbekistan, Tajikistan, and Kyrgyzstan. The Fergana Range (part of the Tian Shan system) rises in the northeast and the Pamir in the south.
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A task has been set to develop a roadmap for concluding agreements with investors, preparing documentation and financing the implementation of waste management projects in the Ferghana Valley, Jizzakh, Syrdarya and Tashkent regions.
Uzbekistan's Margilan is located in Ferghana valley has been historical center of manufacturing of satin and adras - national fabrics with a pattern.
LAL DINO MARI BALOCH: My detailed views comprising the following facts: This consists of the historically integrated agricultural region of the Ferghana Valley, which allows for trade and common agricultural production in the border region of Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan.
The densely populated Ferghana valley is haunted by the legacy of the 2005 government crack-down Incomes across the country by then had declined in the previous year.
Uzbekistan also has oilfields in the Ferghana valley in the north-east, the Ustyurt area, and the Aral Sea region.
The largest inter-mountain trough is the Ferghana Valley (370 km long and 190 km wide), surrounded by mountain ridges on three sides and open only in the West.
For instance, the Ferghana Valley is a watershed that spans Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan and Uzbekistan, and it is a valued agricultural region for all three countries.
The densely populated Ferghana valley is haunted by the legacy of [the] 2005 government crackdown Incomes across the country have declined in the past year, and mass arrests of alleged [Sunni] Islamic extremists [tied to ISIS] have contributed to a sense of fear and distrust".
Around half of the entire Kyrgyz population lives in and around Osh province, which is at the heart of the Ferghana Valley.
The IMU led by Juma Namangani at the time of US invasion of Afghanistan was closely focused on Central Asia with its support bases in the Ferghana Valley.
It was forced to abandon that facility in 2005 as relations between the countries soured following a violent government crackdown on rioters in the Ferghana Valley city of Andijan that is believed to have left hundreds dead.
Chapters discuss four locations: Bukhara, Khorezm, the Ferghana Valley, and Sharisabz, with an introductory historical sketch; oases were key in the change from nomadic life to post-Soviet farming communities.