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Uzbekistan
3 Spaces

Find a Coworking Space in Uzbekistan

Top Coworking Spaces in Uzbekistan

50000 UZS /d
Ground Zero, Tashkent

Ground Zero

5/5

We are the first coworking space in Uzbekistan. By august 2018, we operate 3 successful coworking spaces in Tashkent, the... More

50000 UZS /d
Ground Zero Kitob Olami, Tashkent

Ground Zero Kitob Olami

3/5

We are the first coworking space in Uzbekistan. By august 2018, we operate 3 successful coworking spaces in Tashkent, the... More

50000 UZS /d
Ground Zero Chilanzar, Tashkent

Ground Zero Chilanzar

0/5

We are the first coworking space in Uzbekistan. By august 2018, we operate 3 successful coworking spaces in Tashkent, the... More

Recent reviews in Uzbekistan

Great atmosphere, very friendly staff, the wifi is super fast, the coworking itself looks very stylish. I... Show More
Dono Abdurahmanova
Google Map does not show correctly. No signs outside. I gave up looking for it and will move to another c... Show More
Philipe Reinisch
If you want to co-work in a place where you are not just welcomed as a (membership) number but as a real ... Show More
Amalia Ergasheva

The contradictory government's stance on social media has been reinforced with the launch of another state-run social media site (there is now 38 but only 8 working) in Uzbekistan. The savvy locals fear it is just another way to monitor online dissent and control of the Internet.

Five countries border the former member of the Soviet Republic, the landlocked Uzbekistan: Tajikistan, Afghanistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan and Turkmenistan. Its landscape is decorated in stunning mosques, mausoleums and numerous sites associated with the ancient trade route, the Silk Road. There is also iconic Islamic architecture that can be found in the city of Samarkad, where religious schools from the 15th and 17th Centuries are smothered in ornate mosaics. Despite the official language being Uzbec, its inhabitants speak Russian widely. The country declared independence in 1991 after the breakup of the Soviet Union. Commodity production of cotton, gold, uranium and natural gas make up its economy, with the government maintaining control of its imports.

Only 52.4% of its population (29,473,614) is connected to the Internet with a tiny quota of 1.8% playing on Facebook. In an attempt to control social media sites the government keeps on launching their own networking sites, the latest being Davra.uz, but many locals opt to play on the Russian network Odnoklassniki or Facebook. The country has shut down sites such as voice of America and Fergana.ru with the only available news media sites following the government's line in its belief that the Internet is a "destructive force". The IT knowledgeable locals have learnt how to get around the blocking of sites by using proxy servers and slipping past their censors.

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