CRRC Georgia (the Caucasus Research Resources Centre) is a non-governmental, non-profit research organisation, which collects, analyses and publishes policy relevant data on social, economic and political trends in Georgia.

Analysis | Despite opinion shift a third of Georgians still prefer sons to daughters

CRRC-Georgia examines how attitudes towards having sons and daughters have changed over the last decade.

Analysis | The economic and educational consequences of child marriage in Georgia

Interventions in the education system could help alleviate the economic costs of child marriage, if not the social, psychological, physical ones.

Analysis | Who thinks the EU is a threat to Georgian culture?

Survey data suggests a growing number of people in Georgia see the EU as a threat to Georgian culture. 

Analysis | The gender wage gap in Georgia exists only among the well off

Analysis of CRRC/NDI polling shows that women demand significantly lower salaries to start working than men, but only among those who are better off.

Analysis | What divides and what unites Georgian society?

CRRC-Georgia examines the actors, issues, and institutions that people think divide society.

Analysis | Who is afraid of the Lugar Centre?

CRRC-Georgia investigates who is more susceptible to Russian-pushed conspiracies surrounding  Georgia’s US-funded Lugar Centre.

Do Georgians understand what gender equality means?

Research by CRRC-Georgia suggests a majority of people do not know what ‘feminism’ is.

Do Georgians understand what gender equality means?

Research by CRRC-Georgia suggests a majority of people do not know what ‘feminism’ is.

Analysis | Pessimism about Georgia’s direction hides room for optimism

The fact that Georgians are judging the country’s performance based on issues rather than political partisanship alone is a good sign.

Analysis | Men report doing more at home than they likely do in Armenia and Georgia

According to data from a UN Women survey, men and women in Armenia and Georgia have different perceptions of the amount of work they are doing.

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Let’s be honest, the media situation in the Caucasus is grim. Every day we are accused of ‘serving the enemy’ whoever that enemy may be. Our journalists have been harassed, arrested, beaten, and exiled. But nevertheless, we persevere. For us this is a labour of love. Unfortunately, we cannot run OC Media on love alone, journalism is expensive and funding is scarce. Our sole mission is to serve the interests of all peoples of the region. Support us today and join us in the fight for a better Caucasus.

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