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created opposition


Brazzaville

From 1947 to 1953 he went to primary school in Owando. In 1953 he went to study to the ''Ecole des enfants de troupes Général Leclerc'' in Brazzaville and in 1957 he was sent to Bouar, Oubangui-Chari (now the Central African Republic. Ngouabi was a Kouyou from the north and his regime shifted control of the country away from the south. Such moves created opposition among the population in the highly politicized environment of Brazzaville. There was an attempted coup in February 1972 that triggered a series of 'purges' of the opposition. It is claimed that Ngouabi was under French (France) pressure to annex the oil (petroleum)-rich Cabinda (Cabinda (province)) enclave, a part of Angola, and his refusal to act cost him French support. There is some speculation that the French financed some of the following attempts to remove Ngouabi. He visited the People's Republic of China in July 1973. Fighting broke out again in June 1997 when Lissouba engaged militias loyal to former President Col. Denis Sassou Nguesso of the Congolese Labor Party (PCT) in Brazzaville, accusing the former president of an attempted coup. Sassou Nguesso, however, was able to escape and stage a counter attack. WikiPedia:Brazzaville commons:Brazzaville


Kent, Ohio

formula changed created opposition, particularly from Ohio State University and its president William Oxley Thompson. This resulted in a 1923 "credit war" where Ohio State refused Kent transfer credits and spread to several other schools taking similar action. It was this development – along with several other factors – which led to the firing of McGilvrey in January 1926. McGilvrey was succeeded first by David Allen Anderson (1926–1928) and James


Columbus, Ohio

; She was a practical joker, on one occasion pretending to be crippled and attending a faith healer revival, only to jump up and proclaim herself healed.


Angola

Commons:Category:Angola Wikipedia:Angola Dmoz:Regional Africa Angola


France

and then to the ''Ecole Inter-armes'' at Coëtquidan Saint-Cyr (École spéciale militaire de Saint-Cyr) in 1961. He returned to Congo in 1962 as Second Lieutenant and was stationed at the Pointe-Noire garrison. In 1963 Marien Ngouabi was promoted to Lieutenant. Ngouabi was a Kouyou from the north and his regime shifted control of the country away from the south. Such moves created opposition among the population in the highly politicized environment of Brazzaville. There was an attempted coup in February 1972 that triggered a series of 'purges' of the opposition. It is claimed that Ngouabi was under French (France) pressure to annex the oil (petroleum)-rich Cabinda (Cabinda (province)) enclave, a part of Angola, and his refusal to act cost him French support. There is some speculation that the French financed some of the following attempts to remove Ngouabi. He visited the People's Republic of China in July 1973. The Naturalization Act of 1795 set the initial parameters on naturalization: "free, White persons" who had been resident for five years or more. The Naturalization Act of 1798, part of the Alien and Sedition Acts, was passed by the Federalists (Federalist Party) and extended the residency requirement from five to fourteen years. It specifically targeted Irish (Irish ethnicity) and French (France) immigrants who were involved in Democratic-Republican Party politics. It was repealed in 1802. Political career Initially he was a civil servant, working in the Department of Agriculture (1961–63). But his abilities brought him to become Minister of Agriculture (1963–66) and then Prime Minister (1963–66) under President Alphonse Massamba-Débat. When Massamba-Débat was overthrown in 1968 Lissouba remained in government under Marien Ngouabi and although he was suspended from political activity from 1969 to 1971 he was on the Central Committee of the Congolese Workers Party in 1973. In 1977 he was implicated for involvement in the assassination of Ngouabi and arrested and sentenced to life imprisonment in 1977. Commons:Category:France WikiPedia:France Dmoz:Regional Europe France


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