Best Panniers podcasts we could find (Updated March 2019)
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Each week, hosts Bruce Pannier and Muhammad Tahir welcome a panel of expert guests to discuss significant political developments and pressing social issues affecting the nations of Central Asia.
 
A Bicycle tour podcast open to all cyclists with an emphasis self contained touring.
 
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On this week's Majlis podcast, the resignation of former Kazakh President Nursultan Nazarbaev. Why now? And more importantly, what comes next?
 
Gulnara Karimova's alleged violations of the law are now becoming clearer, but her personal situation inside Uzbekistan is shrouded in mystery. On this week's Majlis, we discuss what is known about her current situation and what her future prospects might be.
 
On this week's Majlis podcast, a discussion of the Tajik government's worsening credibility.
 
On this week's Majlis podcast, a discussion of the whirlwind of activity in Kazakhstan in February and where it all might be leading in the coming months.
 
On this week's Majlis Podcast, our panel discusses Beijing's security interests in Central Asia and how far they might go.
 
On this week's Majlis podcast, our panel discusses the challenges of being disabled in Central Asia.
 
On this week's Majlis podcast, our panel looks at Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov's recent official visits to Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, and Turkmenistan.
 
RFE/RL's Media-Relations Manager Muhammad Tahir moderates a discussion on growing anti-Chinese sentiment in Central Asia.
 
A look at Uzbekistan’s attempts at domestic reform, specifically the pledge to end forced labor in the country's cotton fields.
 
The new-look Uzbekistan under President Shavkat Mirziyoev continued to be the dominant story coming out of Central Asia in 2018, but Tashkent's new political posturing has sent ripples throughout the region.
 
China’s campaign against Uyghur nationalism, branded by Beijing as separatism, has abruptly spiked in the last two years and spread beyond just the Uyghurs.
 
On November 22-23, Uzbekistan hosted the Asian Forum on Human Rights in the city of Samarkand.
 
Does a very public rift between Kyrgyzstan's current president and his immediate predecessor signal the beginning of a new period of political tension or is there a chance for reconciliation?
 
On November 8, violence broke out at the Khujand prison in Tajikistan’s northern Sughd region. Why?
 
Every year, some of the best and brightest in the field of Central Asia studies gather for the Central Eurasian Studies Society (CESS) conference. The Majlis was there.
 
RFE/RL has just released a 10-part documentary film called Not In Our Name, which looks at some of the people from Central Asia who went to Syria and Iraq to join extremist groups there.
 
Russian President Vladimir Putin is scheduled to visit Uzbekistan on October 18-19. Uzbekistan’s relations with Russia were often poor during Islam Karimov’s 25 years as president. Some are wondering just how far new President Shavkat Mirziyoev can take this new relationship.
 
When Turkmen President Gurbanguly Berdymukhammedov signed the order eliminating the free water, gas, and electricity the government has provided to citizens for more than 25 years, he said it was because the economy was so strong.
 
Uzbekistan’s new president, Shavkat Mirziyoev, promised that he would end the practice of using forced labor in Uzbekistan’s cotton fields. The latest Majlis podcast looks at how much Mirziyoev’s government has fulfilled this promise.
 
A video posted on the Internet has rekindled a long-running debate in Kyrgyzstan, and more generally in Central Asia, about women's rights and the role of women in contemporary Central Asian societies.
 
Representatives of the Tajik government and members of banned Tajik opposition groups came to the OSCE's annual Human Dimension Implementation Meetings (HDIM) in Warsaw this last week.
 
This week's Majlis Podcast discussed China's heavy-handed campaign in the western Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region.
 
In this latest Majlis podcast, we return to the subject of Chinese influence in Central Asia, specifically Chinese economic influence.
 
This week's Majlis podcast looks at the recent landmark agreement on the Caspian Sea, what it resolved, and what issues still need to be addressed.
 
This week’s podcast was dedicated to the increasingly horrific human rights situation in Tajikistan.
 
A summit of Caspian Sea littoral states is set for August 12 in Kazakhstan’s port city of Aktau. It is the fifth such summit, but this one is the big one.
 
Governments in Central Asia continue to use, and some would say abuse, the right to appeal to international law enforcement agencies to apprehend citizens of Central Asian states who have fled their homeland.
 
Several officials from former Kyrgyz President Almazbek Atambaev’s administration are under investigation and Atambaev’s last prime minister, Sapar Isakov, and a former mayor of the capital, Kubanychbek Kulmatov, were taken into custody on June 5. Some feel Atambaev might be next.
 
Last year was Shavkat Mirziyoev’s first year as Uzbek president. Will his second year bring significant change to the policy of forced labor in the cotton fields?
 
With many loyalists of former Kyrgyz President Almazbek Atambaev falling by the wayside, the latest Majlis podcast looks at the changes the new president, Sooronbai Jeenbekov, has been making to the country's government
 
We look at new Kyrgyz President Sooronbai Jeyenbekov’s removal of a series of officials left over from his predecessor’s administration.
 
On March 15, the presidents of Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Uzbekistan, and the speaker of Turkmenistan’s parliament gathered in Astana for the first Central Asian summit since 1999. It was a friendly meeting. But promises of better ties have been made before.
 
This week's Majlis Podcast looks at the upcoming summit Central Asian Leaders Summit and the main talking points included: why the meeting is being held now; what the leaders have to discuss, and what they could realistically accomplish at this gathering.
 
This latest episode of the Majlis podcast is devoted to discussing the challenges to cooperation between Central Asian and foreign educational institutions, what has changed in recent years, and what can be done to reverse this process and foster better ties.
 
This latest session of the Majlis Podcast looks at the dismissal of Rustam Inoyatov, the head of Uzbekistan's powerful National Security Service and the last major obstacle to reform.
 
A discussion of the problems new Kyrgyz President Sooronbai Jeenbekov inherited, what he is doing about them, and what he needs to do to move Kyrgyzstan forward.
 
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