Azerbaijan says their 2,783 Soldiers died in Nagorno-Karabakh clash, Is that true? So how many Armenian soldiers died?

After the decisive victory in a clash of Armenia and Azerbaijan 2020 first time, Azerbaijan officials announced the death toll of their soldiers. On Thursday i.e 3rd December 2020, Baku revealed the official data as 2,783 military personnel from Azerbaijan Army were reported dead and over 100 still missing.

But there is still no official report from Armenia about their Soldiers death toll. The ethnic Armenian Officer from the government stated that 2,317 soldiers from Armenia have been killed in this conflict.

A total number of civilian deaths vary from 120-150 including both sides.

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When we talk about Armenia Azerbaijan 2020 Nagorno-Karabakh conflict then it will be stated as Armenia defeat and Azerbaijan victory. But in reality, not only Azerbaijan but Russia, Turkey, Pakistan and some other Muslim countries also won this war except Armenia.

Lots of Armenian citizens have to move from Azerbaijan controlled Armenian region of Karabakh losing their property, land and money. Many Armenian and Azerbaijan civilians have also lost their life due to this war. This war will also be remembered as the Russian betrayal of Armenia.

OLD MAP before the war
OLD MAP before the war
NEW MAP after War
NEW MAP after War

This war will also be remembered as a big loss of Russia who also has military ties with Armenia but Russia was not able to help Armenia during its high time. After this war, Russia will not be remembered as the superpower rather now Turkey emerges as a big superpower in Asia. This war will also be remembered for dangerous Drones of Turkey and Israel which single-handedly managed to destroy almost all Armenian arsenals.

Result of War and Russian Peace Deal


Before this War, the Armenian people loved Russia because they have military ties with the Russian army as well as there are lots of Russian influence in Armenia society and culture.

The Armenian people believe that Russia will surely help them and even at the last point of their defeat, Armenian people wondered for a better negotiation from Russia which will not cost them their motherland. But when the peace deal was made between Armenia and Azerbaijan and all the land captured by the Azerbaijan army was decided to cede in Azerbaijan which created a big mistrust and havoc in Armenia. Now people hate Russia and lots of protests, violence and have been in Armenia against Russia.

The cars, trucks and vans that disrupted the mountain roads on Saturday were full of all the property that the escaped Armenians could save: upholstered furniture, livestock, and glass doors.

As they left, many set their homes on fire, enveloping their exodus with pungent smoke and illuminating it with an orange glow. Older ruins stood near some of the burning houses: the remains of houses abandoned a quarter of a century ago when the Azerbaijanis fled and the Armenians moved to the region.

In the South Caucasus, on the border of Europe and Asia, this weekend was a turning point in a decade-long conflict between Armenia and Azerbaijan over isolated and mountainous countries that both sides rightly believed to be theirs. In the 1990s, they were forced to leave Azerbaijanis. Now it is the Armenians, a renewed tragedy for them and the triumph of their enemies.

Turkey and Russia

Turkey and Russia

Now Russian forces have been deployed in the region and they will serve as peacekeeping army and maintain a buffer zone between two countries.

When Media came to Armenian-controlled areas and to Baku, the capital of Azerbaijan, to document this pivotal moment for both sides of the conflict. The war has attracted some of the largest international powers in the region, Turkey has supported Azerbaijan and Russia is trying to stop fighting in the area where it once ruled.

Russian peacekeepers overseeing the surrender stormed Kelbajar district on board armoured personnel carriers on Friday. Russian army set up one of their observation posts in Dadivank, which is a centuries-old monastery that Armenians, who are predominantly Christian, fear the arrival of predominantly Muslim Azerbaijanis.

Celebration in Azerbaijan

The melodious scenes at Azerbaijan capital Baku can hardly be ignored. Festive flags adorned almost every surface, hanging from balconies, draped over the roofs and windows of cars and wrapped around a teenager’s shoulders in Martyrs Alley Cemetery on a hillside overlooking the Caspian Sea.

Much of Azerbaijan exploded in the streets of joyous celebrations on Tuesday after President Ilham Aliyev announced in the early morning hours that the war was over and that Armenian forces would withdraw from three districts bordering Nagorno-Karabakh and return them to Azerbaijani control.

New land for Azerbaijan and Future of Armenian civilians of those regions


Nearly a million people were uprooted by the first war between them in the 1990s and were relocated to cities and settlements in Azerbaijan. Many families still live in cramped apartments in and around Baku, and their happiness at the promise of return has been tempered by grief. Now the displaced Azerbaijanis would be able to return to their home but when it was not cleared.

On Saturday, in hectic hours before they thought Azerbaijan was ready to take control of Kelbajar district (on Sunday, the departure deadline was extended by 10 days), it seemed that the departing Armenians were determined to relocate the area as hard as possible. They destroyed all the power lines and struck down restaurants and gas stations. Men with chainsaws were blowing on the road, stuffing freshly chopped logs into vans and trucks.

On Friday in Kelbajar on Friday, an employee smashed the interior walls with a large mallet, while workers transported everything that moved – windows, tables, doors – to the truck. At the police station, officers had a farewell bottle of vodka on them, while a three-foot-tall white cone of burning documents smouldered at the back.

Hundreds of Armenians crowded the monastery grounds on Friday for one last prayer; many brought their children to be baptized. Some of the monastery’s unique, carved-stone steles, known as khachkars, were set on wooden pallets, apparently to be removed. Suddenly, down below, the monastery guard’s home burst into flames.

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