The blog post is published on the website of the website, Armenian blogger Arlina Blog, where a user can create an account.
In the blog post, the blogger discusses the Armenian genocide in her own words and asks readers to share her blog post with their friends and family.
The blogger’s blog post reads, “It is my sincere hope that the Armenian people will understand the importance of this issue.
The Armenian people must be taught to remember the truth of what happened and to fight for justice and freedom for the Armenian diaspora.”
In an interview with Armenian journalist Aram Karagian, Arlana says that her blog is about Armenian genocide victims.
She is the founder of the blog Arlanna.org, and she said that she is also the creator of a Facebook page dedicated to Armenians and their plight in the Ottoman Empire.
The blogger said that in her blog posts she does not refer to the genocide as an event, but as an “act of genocide” that took place in 1915, when the Ottoman Turks conquered the Armenian homeland.
She said that her work is about “the Armenian genocide, the way it affected my family, my family’s lives and my friends lives,” Karagians reports.
The blog post has been widely criticized by human rights organizations, human rights activists and others who believe that the blog violates Armenian human rights and rights of writers, academics and other human rights defenders.
The website’s administrators did not respond to requests for comment.
Karagian wrote that the blogger is a victim of “a crime against humanity, a crime against human rights,” adding that “the truth must be revealed.”
“This is not a joke.
This is a serious crime that was committed by the Ottoman regime against an ethnic group.
The perpetrators have been revealed,” Karigian said.
Arsina.org is an Armenian online news source, but it does not have a blog and does not display content.
A Facebook page titled “Arts, Culture, Education & Culture, Armenia” is also not visible on the blog.
Kararagian told The Associated Press on Thursday that the website has not been updated in six years, and the bloggers who have written on it are now working on other projects.
“Arts is not the only thing, and we have not forgotten the history of Armenian people,” Kararagian said, adding that she wants to encourage more people to write about Armenian issues.
The Armenian genocide has been a contentious topic in Armenia, a predominantly Christian nation that was established in what is now Turkey in the late 19th century.
Since the genocide, Turkey has banned the importation of goods from Armenia and many of the country’s Armenians have fled to Turkey.