Kazakhstan is returning to normal. Or at least that’s the suggestion of its president on Tuesday. Kasim-Zhomart Tokayev seems to be breathing wellIt has been able to keep its cool with military aid from its neighbours and partners in the Collective Security Treaty Organization, (CSTO), which is still deployed in major conflict areas.
It is important to communicate today. Alijan Smailov is the new prime minister of the countryThe vacancy left vacant by Askar Mamin, the former president, was filled by. These functions were already held by President Tokayev’s deputy prime minister position.
Today, the president proposed that Smailov be elected to Kazakhstan’s lower house. The new prime Minister has a long and distinguished career in politicsHe was the assistant to Nursultan Nazarbayev, the leader of the state, for thirty years and is known as the “father the nation”. The government will soon be drafting an action plan for the country’s immediate future within three weeks. This will restore stability and prevent future popular discontent.
Announcement of the new appointment President Tokayev reported that contingents were gradually being removed from the CSTO.As the situation is stable in most parts of the country, it is expected that the withdrawal will be initiated within days. The withdrawal will be completed in a few days if the calm prevails and the displaced troops don’t need to take any further action to restore normalcy to the streets, then it should not take more than ten.
“We must (We have to) ensure that there is coordination between law enforcement agencies.Establish military-technical operational compatibility across all power structure. In a statement that was collected by Vlast newspaper, President Tokayev stated, “Increase the responsibility of leaders.”
Again, the president accused terrorist forces of destroying his nation. Blame the National Security Council because they failed to assess the threatProtests broke out claiming that “(public] employees” had handed over the building to protestors without fighting.
In Kazakhstan, riots broke out on January 2. LPG prices riseMass protests against the country’s main energy source erupted. At least 164 people were killed (16 of them security officials) and nearly 2,000 were hospitalized. However, official figures are not yet up to date.
More importantly: 9,900 arrested during demonstrationsIt wasn’t always peaceful. Hundreds of businesses were looted and dozens more banks were taken. Just today, the Kazakh security forces reported confiscating Makarov chargers and pistols in Taraz.
There are no interruptions to communications or internet service across the nation.International flights to Almaty will not resume until SaturdayJanuary 15th. The government has requested the Attorney General’s Office as well as the Treasury Department and Financial Supervisory Authority to carry out thorough checks and issue warrant orders at the frontier.
although,The U.S. continues to demand explanations from the Central Asian country.. Washington has opposed sending CSTO contingents into Kazakhstan.
Stephane Dujarric is the Spokesperson of the UN General Secretariat. Kazakh security officials were criticised for using ‘blue Helmets’ on their uniformsHe explained that the badge is not required for any country that provides troops or UN police, but only when they are performing the tasks of peacekeepers during their deployment.