The U.S. base in Kyrgyzstan is used in the Afghanistan war, and some think there is reason for concern, but most foreign policy experts seem to think the nation will stay pro U.S. because of the money we spend there:
U.S. rent on the Manas base, which was hiked last July from $17.1 million a year to $60 million, plus an additional $117 million for economic development, upgrading the airport, and fighting drug trafficking in the country, makes up a significant chunk of the nation's income. And it's unlikely that the incoming opposition leaders, who include former foreign minister Roza Otunbayeva and veteran activist Temir Sariyev, will take an anti-U.S. stance. Indeed the U.S. Embassy criticized the imprisonment of Sariyev and his supporters over the last year, and the U.S. government-funded Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty's Kyrgyz service remains the most trusted source of news for most Kyrgyz people ...(Newsweek, italics added). One of the more interesting parts of the story is how the people are able to remove despots.
It gives new meaning to "tea party" I suppose.