|Mayor of Tbilisi|
|Assumed office |
13 November 2017
|Preceded by||Davit Narmania|
|Deputy Prime Minister of Georgia|
25 October 2012 – 12 July 2017
|Vice PM||Irakli Alasania|
|Preceded by||Vakhtang Balavadze|
|Succeeded by||Mikheil Janelidze|
|4th Minister of Energy of Georgia|
25 October 2012 – 12 July 2017
|Prime Minister||Bidzina Ivanishvili|
|Preceded by||Vakhtang Balavadze|
|Succeeded by||Elia Eloshvili|
27 February 1978
Samtredia, Georgian SSR, Soviet Union
|Political party||Georgian Dream|
|Height||1.86 m (6 ft 1 in)|
|Alma mater||Tbilisi State University|
Kakhaber Kaladze (Georgian: კახაბერ (კახა) კალაძე [kʼaxabɛr kʼalad͡zɛ]; born 27 February 1978) is a Georgian politician and retired footballer. He has served as a Mayor of Tbilisi since November 2017. A versatile player, he was capable of playing both as a centre-back and as a left-back, or even as a wide midfielder. He played for the Georgia national team from 1996 to 2011. He was voted Georgian Footballer of the Year in 2001–2003, and 2006 and was considered as one of Georgia's most important players.
Kaladze started his football career in 1993 at Umaglesi Liga club Dinamo Tbilisi and made 82 appearances in a five-year spell. In 1998, he moved to the Ukrainian club Dynamo Kyiv and made 71 appearances until 2001, when he was signed by the Italian Serie A club Milan. He has won one Serie A, three Ukrainian Premier League and five Umaglesi Liga titles. With Milan, he won the Champions League on two occasions, the UEFA Super Cup once and the FIFA Club World Cup once. After captaining his country 50 times in 84 appearances, Kaladze announced his retirement from the Georgian national team on 11 December 2011.
Born in Samtredia, a town in Imereti Province, Kaladze comes from a footballing family as his father played for Lokomotiv Samtredia and was also president of the team for some time. His brother was kidnapped in a high-profile case in 2001 and officially declared dead in 2006, resulting in two men being sentenced to prison for a combined total of 30 years. Outside of football, he owns a company called Kala Capital and an organisation called Kala Foundation, as well as being an ambassador for SOS Children's Villages. He is married to Anouki Areshidze, with whom he has four children.
Kaladze became involved in the politics of Georgia as a member of the opposition Georgian Dream–Democratic Georgia party, founded by Bidzina Ivanishvili in February 2012. He was elected to the Parliament of Georgia on 1 October 2012 and approved as Deputy Prime Minister as well as Minister of Energy in Ivanishvili's cabinet on 25 October 2012. He continued to occupy both of these position under the succeeding cabinet of Giorgi Kvirikashvili until July 2017, when he resigned to run for the Mayor of Tbilisi as a Georgian Dream candidate in the October 2017 election, which he won with 51.13%.
- 1 Club career
- 2 International career
- 3 Personal life
- 4 Political career
- 5 Career statistics
- 6 Honours
- 7 References
- 8 External links
Kaladze started his career playing as a striker for his local club Lokomotiv Samtredia, where his father was president, until former Georgia international footballer David Kipiani requested Kakha to join Dinamo Tbilisi. At Dinamo, he played in 82 domestic league games and scored one goal. He made his top-flight debut as a 16-year-old with Dinamo during the 1993–94 campaign. Kaladze claims that a good performance against Italy while playing for Georgia in a match that ended 0–0 brought him to the attention of Dynamo Kyiv; he later said, "In that game I was up against Christian Vieri and I marked him well."
A fee equivalent to €280,000 was enough to take him to the Ukrainian Premier League and Dynamo Kiev in January 1998, where he signed a four-year deal. Here he scored six goals in 71 league games over the two-and-a-half seasons he spent there. The Ukrainian club had been under the ownership of Hryhoriy Surkis and the late Valeriy Lobanovskyi had just been installed as manager; they would go on to win eight consecutive league titles. Kaladze also appeared in both legs of the semi-final of the 1998–99 Champions League against Bayern Munich, which Dynamo Kyiv lost 4–3 on aggregate. En route to the semi-finals, they beat teams like Real Madrid, Barcelona and Arsenal. He won eight league titles in a row during his time at both Dinamo Tbilisi and Dynamo Kyiv.
In 2001, Kaladze became the most expensive Georgian footballer in history when Milan paid €16 million to bring him to Italy. He cited an injury to Aleksei Gerasimenko as his reason for leaving. At first, Kaladze was tried in different positions and faced competition for places in defense from players such as Jaap Stam and Cafu. In the 2002–03 season, however, he made 46 appearances in all competitions, including 27 Serie A appearances. That year, Milan won the Champions League, where they beat Juventus on penalties in the final (despite Kaladze missing his penalty) and the Coppa Italia, where they beat Roma 6–3 on aggregate in the final. After Kaladze's double success, the Georgian postal service issued a special stamp bearing the player's image. He is the first Georgian player to win a Champions League title.
Kakha Kaladze, upon leaving Dynamo Kyiv in relation to Gerasimenko's injury.
Kaladze was limited to just six league appearances and 11 total appearances in the 2003–04 season. In the next season, Kaladze played just 19 Serie A matches and five in the Champions League as Milan finished as runners-up in both competitions. He was an unused substitute in that season's Champions League final, where Milan lost on penalties to Liverpool after a 3–3 draw. He was said to be frustrated with his lack of first-team options and a move to Chelsea, in exchange for Hernán Crespo or for £4 million, was widely reported. Kaladze himself said, "I have agreed everything with the Chelsea management. Now it is necessary to wait for them to reach an agreement with Milan and I think I could become a Chelsea player next week." Chelsea opted to sign Asier del Horno instead and Kaladze later declared himself "glad" that the deal fell through. On 30 June 2005, he extended his contract with Milan until 2010 and again on 4 September 2006, this time until 2011. In 2005–06, an injury to Paolo Maldini meant that Kaladze was moved back into the centre of defence, his favoured position. Milan finished third that season, although they would have finished second if there were no 2006 Italian football scandal which resulted in a 30-point deduction.
In the 2006–07 Serie A campaign, Kaladze scored a goal against Sampdoria which turned out to be his only goal of the season. Milan finished in fourth place with an eight-point deduction relating to the previous season's scandal. Kaladze won his second Champions League title on 23 May 2007 after Milan beat Liverpool 2–1 in the final; he came on as a 79th-minute substitute in that match. He later picked up the FIFA Club World Cup in December that year where Milan beat Boca Juniors 4–2 in the final, though Kaladze was one of two players to be sent off in that match. He had established himself as a first-team regular in the 2007–08 season, making 32 appearances, but had only featured sparingly in the 2008–09 season due to a knee ligament injury sustained in a UEFA Cup match against Zürich. Kaladze's performance in the 15 February 2009 Milan derby was described as a "horror show" on the Channel 4 website which started a dispute over an alleged smear campaign between Kaladze and the Georgian newspaper Lelo, who used the quote, "Milan really does need a new centre-back after Kakha Kaladze’s horror show in the derby." Milan finished third in the league that season, ten points behind Serie A champions Inter Milan; Kaladze believed this was caused by the many injuries suffered by the Milan squad.
On 31 August 2010, Kaladze signed with Genoa; Milan later revealed that it was a free transfer. In the 2010–11 season, he played 26 matches and scored one goal, which came against Parma on 30 January 2011. He was named as second-best defender of the 2010–11 Serie A by La Gazzetta dello Sport, being surpassed only by his former teammate, Milan's Thiago Silva. On 12 May 2012, Kaladze announced his retirement from football.
Kaladze won his first cap against Cyprus in a friendly match on 27 March 1996, coming on as a 72nd-minute substitute for Mikhail Kavelashvili. Later that year, he was sent off for the first time in his international career against Lebanon in a friendly match. He subsequently featured in his country's qualifying campaigns for the 1998, 2002, 2006 and 2010 FIFA World Cups, and the 2000, 2004 and 2008 UEFA European Championships. Georgia, however, have never qualified for the FIFA World Cup or the UEFA European Championship since they split from the Soviet Union. His competitive debut was against Poland on 14 June 1997 in a 1998 World Cup qualifier; Georgia lost the match 4–1. Just two matches later, Kaladze was sent off for the second time playing for Georgia, along with Georgi Kinkladze, against Moldova in another 1998 World Cup qualifier. Georgia finished in fourth place in the group and failed to qualify. In qualifying for Euro 2000, Georgia finished at the bottom of the group (Group 2) in sixth place, with just one win. Kaladze occasionally captained the side during these qualifiers in the absence of Georgi Nemsadze.
The qualifiers for the 2002 World Cup ended with Georgia finishing in third place, ahead of Hungary and Lithuania. Kaladze played in all of the matches and often missed the friendlies in between. Kaladze only played in three matches during the Euro 2004 qualifiers, where Georgia finished in last place in the group. He did, however, feature in a 1–0 victory over neighbouring Russia, a victory considered to be one of Georgia's greatest successes. Kaladze played in all but one of the 2006 World Cup qualifying matches, where Georgia finished sixth in the group, with Kazakhstan being the only team to finish below them. He played fewer matches during the qualification for Euro 2008 and once again Georgia failed to qualify as they finished in sixth place despite starting their campaign with a 6–0 win over the Faroe Islands.
He scored his first ever international goal against Latvia on 6 February 2008 in a friendly which Georgia lost 3–1. On 5 September 2009, Kaladze scored two own goals in a 2010 World Cup qualifying match against Italy within the space of 11 minutes. The match ended 2–0 to Italy. Kaladze was the captain of the national team, until 11 December 2011, when he announced his retirement. The La Gazzetta dello Sport reporter and the president of International Sports Press Association, AIPS [Italian], Gianni Merlo said: "Kakha Kaladze is a man of the history of football in Georgia. In AC Milan he was a pillar of the defense and also a nice and polite man." 
- Scores and results list Georgia's goal tally first.
|1.||6 February 2008||Boris Paichadze Stadium, Tbilisi||Latvia||1–3||1–3||Friendly|
In 2001, Kakha Kaladze's brother Levan, a medical student, was kidnapped in Georgia, with a ransom of $600,000 demanded. Georgia's president at the time, Eduard Shevardnadze, promised that "everything is being done to locate him". Despite this assurance, the only time that Levan was ever seen was in a video where he was shown blindfolded and begging for help. Following the kidnapping, Kaladze threatened to take up Ukrainian citizenship, but reverted his decision, stating, "There was a time when I thought about quitting the national side completely, but I couldn't do it out of respect for the Georgian people and the fans who come and give us such support." Roughly four years later, on 6 May 2005, Georgian police officers found eight dead bodies in the Svaneti region and it was speculated that Levan was among the dead. On 21 February 2006, Levan was officially identified among the deceased, after tests from FBI experts. The local media claimed that the ransom was paid by Kaladze's family, although another source says that Kaladze's father attempted to meet the kidnappers, who fled as they believed he was followed by the police. Two men were sentenced to prison for the murder: David Asatiani for 25 years and Merab Amisulashvili for five years. On 14 July 2009, Kaladze's wife Anouki gave birth to their first-born son in Milan. The couple named their son Levan, in memory of Kaladze's brother.
Kaladze has also been active in charitable causes and is a FIFA ambassador for the SOS Children's Villages. Through his Kala Foundation, a charitable organisation established in 2008, Kaladze raised €50,000 to benefit South Ossetian refugees during the Russian invasion of Georgia. Kaladze also plans to release an autobiography with the proceeds going to the Kala Foundation.
Along with his football career, Kaladze is an investor in Georgia, Italy, Ukraine and Kazakhstan. Kaladze owns Kala Capital, an investment company established in 2008 in Georgia with a focus on energy businesses, and whose chief executive is former Georgian Prime Minister Zurab Noghaideli.
Kaladze's other businesses include the Buddha Bar in Kiev that opened in 2008. Kaladze is also the owner of a restaurant called Giannino, founded in 1899 by Giannino Bindi, which is based in Milan. The restaurant has had a Michelin star under Davide Oldani and the chef in charge was Roberto Molinari. 
Kala Capital owned 45 percent of the Georgia Hydropower Construction Company company SakHidroEnergoMsheni, a joint stock company incorporated in Georgia in 1998. His candidacy as Minister of Energy and Natural Resources in October 2012 was therefore overshadowed by concerns about a serious risk that a conflict of interests might arise. Reports on the same day indicated that Kaladze might refuse the energy portfolio or sell off his shares in Georgia Hydropower Construction Company within 10 days of his appointment.
Political office and conflict of interests
Kaladze became involved in the politics of Georgia as a member of the opposition Georgian Dream–Democratic Georgia party founded by billionaire Bidzina Ivanishvili in February 2012. He was elected to the Parliament of Georgia on 1 October 2012. He was approved as Deputy Prime Minister as well as Minister of Energy in the cabinet of Bidzina Ivanishvili on 25 October 2012. The appointment was met with skepticism in professional energy circles. More importantly, it stirred an intense debate on a conflict of interest arising from Kaladze's business interests in the Georgia Hydropower Construction Company, in which Kala Capital owned 45 percent. Kala Capital sold the shares to GMC Group in November 2012 but concerns whether his indirect commercial interests had been abandoned remain.
Mayor of Tbilisi
In July 2017, Kaladze resigned as Energy minister in order to run for Tbilisi mayor in the upcoming local elections. On 22 October, he was elected mayor as a candidate of Georgian Dream, winning the elections with 51℅ of the votes. He was sworn in on 13 November 2017.
|Georgia national team|
- Dinamo Tbilisi
- Dynamo Kyiv
- Serie A: 2003–04
- Coppa Italia: 2002–03
- Italian Supercup: 2004
- UEFA Champions League: 2003, 2007
- UEFA Super Cup: 2003, 2007
- FIFA Club World Cup: 2007
- Georgian Footballer of the Year: 2001, 2002, 2003, 2006, 2011
- A.C. Milan Hall of Fame
- Source: Eurosport at Yahoo
- "Kakha Kaladze – A.C. Milan profile". A.C. Milan. Retrieved 5 January 2012.
- May, John (22 May 2007). "AC Milan Pen Pics". BBC Sport. Retrieved 7 January 2013.
- "Champions' League final: How the old trafford teams shape up". The Independent. 27 May 2003. Retrieved 6 March 2017.
- Каладзе в четвертый раз признан лучшим футболистом Грузии (in Russian). Sport-express.ru. 9 June 2006. Retrieved 28 June 2009.
- "Goal Project – Georgia" (PDF). FIFA. 20 January 2009. Retrieved 17 August 2009.
- "Georgia clashes with Russia – in football". BBC Sport. 11 October 2002. Retrieved 18 August 2009.
- "Ivanishvili Launches Public Movement". Civil Georgia. 11 December 2011. Retrieved 17 December 2011.
- "Georgia captain Kaladze announces retirement". UEFA.com. 12 December 2011. Retrieved 17 December 2011.
- "Ivanishvili Confirmed as Prime Minister". Civil Georgia. 25 October 2012. Retrieved 25 October 2012.
- "New Energy Minister, Deputy PM Appointed". Civil Georgia. 12 July 2017. Retrieved 26 August 2017.
- "World Soccer – Kakha Kaladze". World Soccer. 2 September 2003. Retrieved 28 June 2009.
- "Eurosport – Kakha Kaladze". Eurosport. Retrieved 28 June 2009.
- "Football Database profile". Football Database. Retrieved 9 August 2009.
- Mary Hannigan (6 September 2008). "Captain Kaladze looks to lift the gloom for Georgia". Irish Times. Retrieved 8 August 2009.
- "No.4 Kakhaber Kaladze". Globe and Mail. Retrieved 12 August 2009.[dead link]
- "AC Milan sign Kaladze". BBC Sport. 24 January 2001. Retrieved 18 August 2009.
- "FC Dynamo Kyiv – 1992–2006". FC Dynamo Kyiv. Archived from the original on 5 May 2008. Retrieved 18 August 2009.
- Yuri Kozak (8 April 2009). "Jancker seals Bayern comeback". London: The Independent. Retrieved 8 August 2009.
- Andrew Warshaw (22 April 2009). "Basler's wonder goal takes Bayern to Barcelona". London: The Independent. Retrieved 8 August 2009.
- Amy Lawrence (16 April 2006). "Kaladze fighting his grief in Milan defence". London: The Observer. Retrieved 29 June 2009.
- Frank Dunne (3 March 2008). "Milan bank on Kaladze steel". London: The Independent. Retrieved 28 June 2009.
- "Milan win Champions League shoot-out". BBC Sport. 28 May 2003. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
- "Italy Cup 2002/03". RSSSF. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
- Austin Kelley. "The World's Game (according to us)". ESPN. Retrieved 29 June 2009.
- Paul Kennedy. "Milan reigns again as European champion" (PDF). Soccer America. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
- "Milan 3–3 Liverpool: Penalty drama". ESPN. 25 May 2005. Retrieved 11 August 2009.
- "Kaladze ready for Chelsea talks". BBC Sport. 14 June 2005. Retrieved 18 August 2009.
- "Kaladze move to Chelsea possible – Milan". Daily Mail. 2 June 2005. Retrieved 11 August 2009.
- Marcotti, Gabriele (2 June 2005). "Chelsea may swap Crespo for Kaladze". Times Online. London. Retrieved 11 August 2009.
- Zaza Tsuladze (9 June 2005). "Kaladze happy to be part of Crespo deal with Chelsea". London: The Independent. Archived from the original on 12 October 2009. Retrieved 11 August 2009.
- "Kaladze so glad to have missed out on Chelsea move". Daily Mail. 21 May 2007. Retrieved 11 August 2009.
- "Kaladze 'very happy' with Milan deal". UEFA.com. 30 June 2005. Archived from the original on 5 October 2011. Retrieved 4 July 2010.
- Teimuraz Gogodze (4 September 2006). "Kaladze Stays in Milan". Geofootball.com. Archived from the original on 11 July 2011. Retrieved 13 August 2009.
- "Georgiano e rossonero". A.C. Milan (in Italian). 29 May 2007. Retrieved 4 July 2010.
- "Italy 2005/06". RSSSF. Retrieved 11 August 2009.
- "Italy 2006/07". RSSSF. Retrieved 13 August 2009.
- Phil McNulty (23 May 2007). "AC Milan 2–1 Liverpool". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 June 2009.
- "AC Milan 4–2 Boca Juniors". BBC Sport. 16 December 2007. Retrieved 29 June 2009.
- Sandro Gagua (3 October 2008). "Kaladze faces long lay-off". Geofootball.com. Archived from the original on 11 December 2008. Retrieved 13 August 2009.
- Salvatore Landolina (18 March 2009). "Injuries Have Cost Milan The Scudetto – Kaladze". Goal.com. Retrieved 29 June 2009.
- Antonio Labbate. "What we learned this week". Channel 4. Archived from the original on 24 May 2009. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
- Eka Bilanishvili (3 March 2009). "I would not get into arguments with a journalist who criticized me". Georgian Times. Archived from the original on 30 October 2010. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
- "Preso Kaladze a titolo definitivo". genoacfc.it (in Italian). Genoa Cricket and Football Club. 31 August 2010. Retrieved 31 August 2010.
- "Relazioni e bilancio al 31 Dicembre 2010 gruppo Milan" (PDF). A.C. Milan. Archived from the original (PDF) on 15 May 2012. Retrieved 16 July 2011.
- "Genoa vs. Parma 3–1". soccerway.com. Soccerway. 30 January 2011. Retrieved 17 May 2011.
- "Kaladze Is in the Second Place among Serie A Defenders". worldsport.ge. Worldsport. 30 May 2011. Retrieved 3 June 2011.
- "Genoa's Kakha Kaladze announces retirement from football". Goal.com. Goal.com. 12 May 2012. Retrieved 25 May 2012.
- "1996 International matches". RSSSF. Retrieved 28 June 2009.
- "Kakha Kaladze – profile". EU-Football.info. Retrieved 5 January 2012.
- "Georgia – International Results". RSSSF. Retrieved 14 August 2009.
- "World Cup 1998 Qualifying". RSSSF. Retrieved 14 August 2009.
- "Football Euro 2000 qualifying group tables". BBC Sport. 10 October 1999. Retrieved 14 August 2009.
- "2002 FIFA World Cup – UEFA Qualifying Results". World Cup 2002. Archived from the original on 27 June 2009. Retrieved 14 August 2009.
- "Euro 2004 Qualifying Group Ten". BBC Sport. 11 October 2003. Retrieved 14 August 2009.
- "2006 FIFA World Cup Germany Preliminaries". FIFA. Archived from the original on 12 January 2014. Retrieved 16 August 2009.
- "European Championship Qualifying Group B". ESPN. Retrieved 16 August 2009.
- Lasha Chankvetadze (9 February 2008). "Georgia 1–3 Latvia". Geofootball.com. Archived from the original on 11 July 2011. Retrieved 28 June 2009.
- "Two Kaladze own goals give Italy win in Georgia". Reuters. 5 September 2009. Retrieved 6 September 2009.
- "Georgian captain Kaladze at odds with FIFA". CBC. 4 September 2008. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
- "Kaladze introduced as Georgia's "FIFA for SOS Children's Villages" ambassador". SOS Kindendorf International. 18 January 2006. Archived from the original on 17 June 2010. Retrieved 29 June 2009.
- "Kaladze quits national team". The World Game. 13 December 2011. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
- "Gianni Merlo about Kakha Kaladze (interviewer Giorgi Dograshvili)".
- Christopher Davies (10 June 2003). "Kidnap mystery worries Kaladze". London: The Telegraph. Retrieved 8 August 2009.
- Amy Lawrence (30 July 2009). "Kakha Kaladze and Gianluca Pessotto's good news gives football perspective". London: Guardian. Retrieved 17 August 2009.
- Paul Rowan (23 March 2003). "A Georgian nightmare". Times Online. London. Retrieved 28 June 2009.
- "Former Georgian Prosecutor General Implicated in Failure to Solve Abduction Case". Eurasianet. 28 June 2005. Archived from the original on 7 July 2007. Retrieved 28 June 2009.
- "123football.com – Kakha Kaladze". 123football.com. Archived from the original on 19 June 2006. Retrieved 28 June 2009.
- "Two men jailed for killing Milan player's brother". Reuters. 6 March 2007. Retrieved 29 June 2009.
- "A Sweet Emotion". A.C. Milan. 15 July 2009. Retrieved 5 January 2012.
- "About Kala Foundation". Kalafoundation.it. Archived from the original on 22 July 2011. Retrieved 8 August 2009.
- Natalie Mchedlishvili (4 July 2008). "Kakha Kaladze aids Georgian football with Kala Foundation". Georgian Daily. Retrieved 17 July 2009.
- "Ex-PM Chairs Soccer Star's Business Group". Civil.ge. 31 March 2008. Retrieved 29 June 2009.
- "Possible conflict of interests of Kakha Kaladze". Transparency International Georgia. 22 October 2012. Retrieved 18 December 2017.
- Jamestown Foundation. "Jamestown Foundation Blog: Former Prime Minister Zurab Noghaideli: Putin's New Pick for Georgia?".
- "История лаунж-ресторана "Buddha-bar"".
- "Ristorante Giannino" (in Italian). Ristorantegiannino.it. Retrieved 17 August 2009.
- "Clubs set to cash in from Chelsea exodus". London: The Telegraph. 23 September 2007. Retrieved 17 August 2009.
- (PDF) http://www.olmoantico.it/data/allegati/allegati/Corriere%20della%20Sera%20ed.Milano%20-%2005%20Giugno%202006%20-%20Continuazione%20Acanto.pdf. Missing or empty
- "Kaladze fa rinascere Giannino" (in Italian). la Repubblica. 4 June 2006. Retrieved 17 August 2009.
- Statement by Transparency International Georgia http://transparency.ge/en/node/2472
- "All that Glitters is Gold for Georgia's Sexy New Energy Minister". OilPrice.com. 17 October 2012.
- The Christian Science Monitor (19 October 2012). "Georgia installs soccer star as energy minister". The Christian Science Monitor.
- "Kakha Kaladze owns the shares of "Sakhidromsheni" - News Agency - GHN". News Agency GHN.
- "Process of Selling Kakhi Kaladze's shares in "Sakhidromsheni" is Over - News Agency InterpressNews". interpressnews.
- Antidze, Margarita (22 October 2017). "Former soccer star Kaladze becomes mayor of Georgia's capital". Reuters. Retrieved 1 April 2018.
- "Kakha Kaladze ESPN Profile". ESPN. Retrieved 4 October 2009.
- "Kakha Kaladze". National Football Teams. Benjamin Strack-Zimmerman. Retrieved 27 May 2011.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Kakhaber Kaladze.|