. * Mali: The third edition of the "Dense Bamako Danse" festival opened on 11 November 2005 in the Malian capital (Bamako). This festival of contemporary dance, organized by association ''Donko Seko'', brought together companies from South Africa, Burkina Faso, Cameroon, Côte d'Ivoire, Mali, Mozambique, Senegal and Chad. Other countries While the most significant persecution has happened in Iran and Egypt during this century and the last, other countries have restricted or persecuted Bahá'ís. In several countries with majority Muslim populations, they have done so on the same basis as Iran and Egypt—that since Islam does not recognize the Bahá'í Faith, neither should the government, and thus all manner of social services and identity are circumscribed. Banning orders have been made against Bahá'í activities in Algeria (1969), Iraq (1970 and versions since)
in Foreign Aid and Trade Policy work The Washington Post author Colum Lynch date 2006-09-29 In March 1984, Haidallah took the office of Prime Minister again, replacing Taya, in a move to strengthen his personal power. "Mauritania: Political Disintegration", ''Library of Congress Country Studies'' ref>
"for questioning" as much as they did his boss, Aguiyi-Ironsi. Fajuyi was seen as a so-called progressive, who had supported the Nzeogwu coup in January of that year. The bullet-riddled bodies of Aguiyi-Ironsi and Fajuyi were later found in a nearby forest, and Yakubu Gowon became the new military head of state. A year later, in 1967, he was promoted to lieutenant colonel at the start of the campaign towards Enugu, which was captured later in that year.
and less on patronage to maintain his dictatorship. Pascal Lissouba, who became Congo's first elected president (1992–1997) during the period of multi-party democracy, attempted to implement economic reforms with IMF backing to liberalise the economy. In June 1996 the IMF approved a three-year Special
drawing rights SDR 69.5m (US$100m) enhanced structural adjustment facility (ESAF) and was on the verge of announcing a renewed annual agreement when civil war broke out in Congo in mid-1997. Congo's democratic progress was derailed in 1997 when Lissouba and Sassou started
with groups of incised lines, straight or curved, though often very effective and in every way suitable, is not a very advanced form of art and has decided limits. The natives of the Congo, now two nations, covered by the landmass of the Republic of the Congo and Democratic Republic of the Congo does good work of this kind. '''Kayes''' is a town located in the Kouilou Region of the Republic of the Congo. It is served by a railway station on the narrow gauge national railway system. There are several other places in Congo with the same or similar names. '''Kinkala''' is a town located in southeastern Republic of the Congo. It is the capital city of Kinkala District and the Pool Region. '''Madingou''' is a town located in southern Republic of the Congo. It is the capital city of the Madingou District and the Bouenza Region (Bouenza). '''Sibiti''' is a town located in the Lékoumou Region (Lékoumou) of the Republic of the Congo. It is also the region's capital and Sibiti District seat. '''Sembé''' is a town located in the Sangha Region of the Republic of the Congo. It is located about 1193 km from Accra, about 1581 km from Lagos and about 3297 km from Fortaleza. 23 African Union countries have signed but not yet ratified. http: www.africa-union.org root au documents treaties List Pelindaba%20Treaty.pdf They are: Angola, Cameroon, Central African Republic, Cape Verde, Chad, Comoros, Republic of the Congo, Djibouti, Democratic Republic of Congo, Egypt, Eritrea, Ghana, Guinea-Bissau, Liberia, Namibia, Niger, Seychelles, Sierra Leone, Somalia, São Tomé and Príncipe, Sudan, Uganda and Zambia. In addition the Sahrawi Arab Democratic Republic government in exile is a member of the African Union but has not ratified.
Kenya Kyrgyz Republic Latvia There is usually one supporter on each side of the shield, though there are some examples of single supporters placed behind the shield, and the arms of the Congo (Republic of the Congo) provide an extremely unusual example of supporters issuing from behind the shield. CONGO While such single supporters are generally eagles (City of Perth, Scotland) Arms of PERTH AND KINROSS DC - (Scotland) with one or two heads, there are other examples, including the cathedra in the case of some Canadian cathedrals. The Public Register of Arms, Flags and Badges of Canada - Heraldry At the other extreme and even rarer the Scottish family Dundas of that Ilk, had three supporters; two conventional red lions and the whole supported by a salamander. The coat of arms of Iceland even has four supporters. International Civic Heraldry-THE NATIONAL ARMS OF ICELAND - Benin, Burkina Faso, Central African Republic, Chad, Republic of the Congo, Côte d'Ivoire, Equatorial Guinea, Gabon, Guinea-Bissau, Mali, Niger, Senegal, Togo The Communaute Financiere Africaine franc is pegged to the euro. Before 1999, it was pegged to the French Franc. CFA franc - CG (ISO 3166-2:CG) Congo (Republic of the Congo) 1 capital 10 regions (departments of the Republic of the Congo) - - id "CG" CG Congo (Republic of the Congo) 1974 .cg
, Gabon espouses development by evolution rather than revolution and favors regulated free enterprise as the system most likely to promote rapid economic growth. Gabon played an important leadership role in the stability of Central Africa through involvement in mediation efforts in Chad, the Central African Republic, Angola, the Republic of the Congo, the Democratic Republic of the Congo (D.R.C.), and Burundi. In December 1999, through the mediation efforts of President Bongo, a peace accord was signed in the Republic of the Congo (Brazzaville) between the government and most leaders of an armed rebellion. President Bongo was also involved in the continuing D.R.C. peace process, and played a role in mediating the crisis in Côte d'Ivoire. Gabonese armed forces were also an integral part of the Central African Economic and Monetary Community (CEMAC) mission to the Central African Republic. Gabon is a member of the United Nations (UN) and some of its specialized and related agencies, as well as of the World Bank; the IMF; the African Union (AU); the Central African Customs Union Central African Economic and Monetary Community (UDEAC CEMAC); EU ACP association under the Lome Convention; the Communaute Financiere Africaine (CFA); the Organization of the Islamic Conference (OIC); the Nonaligned Movement; and the Economic Community of Central African States (ECCAS CEEAC), among others. In 1995, Gabon withdrew from the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC). Gabon was elected to a non-permanent seat on the UN Security Council for January 2010 through December 2011 and held the rotating presidency in March 2010. Borders Gabon has a total of 2,551 km of international boundaries. It borders Equatorial Guinea (350 km) and Cameroon (298 km) to the north and the Republic of the Congo (1,903 km) to the west and south. Gabon lies on the equator. ; Maritime claims: Australia, Austria, Belgium, Bolivia, Brazil, Burma, Cameroon, Canada, People's Republic of China, Colombia, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Republic of the Congo, Côte d'Ivoire, Denmark, Ecuador, Egypt, European Union, Fiji, Finland, France, Gabon, Germany, Ghana, Greece, Guyana, Honduras, India, Indonesia, Ireland (Republic of Ireland), Italy, Japan, South Korea, Liberia, Luxembourg, Malaysia, Nepal, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Panama, Papua New Guinea, Peru, Philippines, Portugal, Russia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Thailand, Togo, Trinidad and Tobago, United Kingdom, United States, Venezuela Australia, Austria, Belgium, Bolivia, Brazil, Burma, Cambodia, Cameroon, Canada, Central African Republic, People's Republic of China, Colombia, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Republic of the Congo, Côte d'Ivoire, Denmark, Ecuador, Egypt, European Union, Fiji, Finland, France, Gabon, Germany, Ghana, Greece, Guyana, Honduras, India, Indonesia, Ireland (Republic of Ireland), Italy, Japan, South Korea, Liberia, Luxembourg, Malaysia, Nepal, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Panama, Papua New Guinea, Peru, Philippines, Portugal, Spain, Suriname, Sweden, Switzerland, Thailand, Togo, Trinidad and Tobago, United Kingdom, United States, Uruguay, Vanuatu, Venezuela Interlingua has active speakers on all continents, especially in South America and in Eastern (Eastern Europe) and Northern Europe, most notably Scandinavia; also in Russia and Ukraine. In Africa, Interlingua has official representation in the Republic of the Congo
'', another controversial book, on the supposed ties between Bernard Kouchner - currently French foreign minister - and African dictators. Péan claimed two consultancies run by associates of Kouchner were paid nearly $6m (£4.1m; €4.7m) by the governments of Gabon and Congo (Republic of the Congo) for reports that were written by him. According to Péan, some of this money was paid by the two African governments after Kouchner became foreign minister in May 2007. Kouchner denied the accusations of conflict of interest, blaming the allegations on "circles" who hated him and pointing to differences with Péan over who should be blamed for the Rwandan genocide.
Human Rights Observatory claims that the Pygmies are treated as property the same way "pets" are. On December 30, 2010, the Congolese parliament (Parliament of the Republic of the Congo) adopted a law for the promotion and protection of the rights of indigenous peoples. This law is the first of its kind in Africa, and its adoption is a historic development for indigenous peoples on the continent.
; The game is set in modern-day times with secret superscience, and follows "George Stobbart (George Stobbart (video game character))" (voiced by Rolf Saxon), a young American patent lawyer, who flies to the Congo (Congo Basin) with his friend Harry (List of Broken Sword: The Sleeping Dragon characters#Harry) to meet a scientist named List of Broken Sword: The Sleeping Dragon characters#Dudley Cholmondely Dudley
The '''Republic of the Congo''' ( ), also known as '''Congo Republic''' http: topics.nytimes.com top news international countriesandterritories congo New York Times or '''Congo-Brazzaville''', is a country (Sovereign state) located in Central Africa. It is bordered by Gabon, Cameroon, the Central African Republic, the Democratic Republic of the Congo and the Angolan exclave of Cabinda (Cabinda Province).
The region was dominated by Bantu (Bantu peoples)-speaking tribes, who built trade links leading into the Congo River basin. Congo-Brazzaville was formerly part of the French (France) colony of Equatorial Africa (French Equatorial Africa). Upon independence in 1960, the former colony of French Congo became the Republic of the Congo. The People's Republic of the Congo was a Marxist–Leninist single-party state from 1970 to 1991. Multi-party elections have been held since 1992, although a democratically elected government was ousted in the 1997 Republic of the Congo Civil War.