Andrey Rylkov Foundation
for Health and Social Justice

Other EECA countries

November 23rd, 2013

Injectable codeine-based drug Krokodil is raging across Georgia - exclusive investigation and photo-gallery of users as they cook the killer mix at home

November 13th, 2013

Two nations, countless wars, two revolutions and three decades of drug addiction - recovering user Eka reveals her legacy of opiate abuse from the USSR to today

November 7th, 2013

Drug users in Moldova are losing their jaws to fatal intoxicant Vint, an injectable cocktail extracted from cold-and-flu relief tablets

October 31st, 2013

The take home naloxone program in Estonia was launched in September 2013. The program started with training on naloxone/ overdose prevention and naloxone distribution for 20 persons. Among them mostly people who inject drugs (PWID), some patients of Opioid Substitution Therapy (OST), some outreach workers and few partners of the PWID. 500 kits with the […]

October 29th, 2013

How the Global Fund’s Reform might have Deadly Side Effects in EECA region

July 7th, 2013

Harm-reduction activists take to the streets of Bucharest to warn the authorities of alarming public health risks

July 7th, 2013

EECA Initiative on Harm Reduction Moves a Few Steps Closer to Submitting a Concept Note

May 18th, 2012

Eurasian Harm Reduction Network report: The Global Fund’s retrenchment and the looming crisis for harm reduction in Eastern Europe & Central Asia

April 7th, 2012

Everyone knows someone who has died. In the circles of Estonian friends who use "china white", death is a constant possibility.

March 9th, 2012

EHRN’s report “Drug Dealers, Drug Lords and Drug Warriors-cum-Traffickers: Drug Crime and the Narcotics Market in Tajikistan” presents research on the role played by the police, petty drug dealers and users in the street level drug trade in Tajikistan. Synthesizing information received from interviews with individual Tajik drug users, as well as lesser-known studies by local researchers, the study brings to light a number of interesting details of the street level drug trade in Tajikistan and discusses their implications for drug policies in the Central Asian region as a whole. This research likewise illustrates the shocking state of corruption in Tajik law enforcement agencies and penitentiary facilities whereby police and prison officers directly facilitate the distribution of drugs. At the heart of this study are the upperworld-underworld nexus and a crucial transformation of the representatives of the state organs of power from “drug warriors” into “drug traffickers.”