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2010 South Kyrgyzstan Ethnic Clashes
Kyrgyzistani Kyrgyz gangsPro-Bakiyev Kyrgyz[1][2]Other pro- Bakiyev forcesTajik contractors[3]Tajikstani Tajiks Russian TajiksOther mercenaries[4] Uzbekistani
Uzbekistani
Kyrgyz1Sokh Uzbekistani
Uzbekistani
Kyrgyz Sogment
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Hu Jintao
Hu Jintao
Hu Jintao
(/huː/; Chinese: 胡锦涛; pinyin: Hú Jǐntāo; Mandarin: [xǔ tɕìn.tʰáu]; born 21 December 1942)[1] is a Chinese politician who was the paramount leader of China
China
from 2002 to 2012.[note 1] He held the offices of General Secretary of the Communist Party from 2002 to 2012, President of the People's Republic from 2003 to 2013 and Chairman of the Central Military Commission
Chairman of the Central Military Commission
from 2004 to 2012
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Qodirjon Botirov
Kadyrzhan Batyrov (Uzbek: Qodirjon Botirov, Қодиржон Ботиров; Russian: Кадыржан Батыров) (born March 9, 1956) is an Uzbek businessman and politician from Kyrgyzstan. He was also head of the University of People's Friendship[1] and a parliamentary deputy. Currently he is now living in Sweden.[2] He fled from Kyrgyzstan to Ukraine in 2010.[2] Batyrov received a life sentence in absentia for his alleged role in ethnic conflicts in southern Kyrgyzstan in summer 2010.[2] In September 2011 he applied for political asylum in Ukraine.[2] In October 2011 Ukrainian prosecutors granted a request to extradite him to Kyrgyztan.[2] Prosecutors eventually withdrew permission to extradite Batyrov after UNHCR helped him to receive an offer of asylum in Sweden.[2] References[edit]^ Philip P
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Ethnogenesis
Ethnogenesis (from Greek ethnos ἔθνος, "group of people, nation", and genesis γένεσις, "beginning, coming into being"; plural ethnogeneses) is "the formation and development of an ethnic group."[1] This can originate through a process of self-identification as well as come about as the result of outside identification.Contents1 Passive or active ethnogenesis 2 Inclusive or exclusive nationalism 3 Language
Language
revival 4 Religion 5 Geography 6 Specific cases6.1 Goths 6.2 American In
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Sedentism
In cultural anthropology, sedentism (sometimes called sedentariness; compare sedentarism[1]) is the practice of living in one place for a long time. As of 2018[update], the majority of people belong to sedentary cultures. In evolutionary anthropology and archaeology, sedentism takes on a slightly different sub-meaning, often applying to the transition from nomadic society to a lifestyle that involves remaining in one place permanently
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Dissolution Of The Soviet Union
The dissolution of the Soviet Union[a] occurred on December 26, 1991, officially granting self-governing independence to the Republics of the Soviet Union. It was a result of the declaration number 142-Н of the Supreme Soviet of the Soviet Union.[1] The declaration acknowledged the independence of the former Soviet republics and created the Commonwealth of Independent States
Commonwealth of Independent States
(CIS), although five of the signatories ratified it much later or did not do so at all. On the previous day, 25 December 1991, Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev, the eighth and final leader of the Soviet Union, resigned, declared his office extinct, and handed over its powers – including control of the Soviet nuclear missile launching codes – to Russian President Boris Yeltsin
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Askar Akayev
Askar Akayevich Akayev (Kyrgyz: Аскар Акаевич Акаев, Asqar Aqayeviç Aqayev) (born 10 November 1944 in Kyzyl-Bayrak, Kemin District) was President of Kyrgyzstan
President of Kyrgyzstan
from 1990 until his overthrow in the March 2005 Tulip Revolution.Contents1 Education and early career 2 Political career 3 Protests 4 2005 election controversy 5 Downfall 6 Current position and activities 7 Honours7.1 Foreign honours8 Publications 9 See also 10 References 11 External linksEducation and early career[edit] Akayev was born in Kyzyl-Bayrak, Kirghiz SSR, on 10 November 1944.[1] He was the youngest of five sons born into a family of collective farm workers. He became a metalworker at a local factory in 1961. He subsequently moved to Leningrad, where he trained as a physicist and graduated from the Leningrad Institute of Precision Mechanics and Optics in 1967 with an honors degree in mathematics, engineering and computer science
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Pan-Islamism
PoliticalHizb ut-Tahrir Iranian Revolution Jamaat-e-Islami Millî Görüş Muslim
Muslim
Brotherhood List of Islamic political partiesMilitantMilitant Islamism
Islamism
based inMENA region South Asia Southeast Asia Sub-Saharan AfricaKey texts<
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Pan-Turkism
Pan-Turkism
Pan-Turkism
is a movement which emerged during the 1880s among Turkic intellectuals of Azerbaijan
Azerbaijan
(part of the Russian Empire
Russian Empire
at the time) and the Ottoman Empire
Ottoman Empire
(modern day Turkey), with its aim being the cultural and political unification of all Turkic peoples.[1][2][3][4][5] Turanism
Turanism
is a closely related movement but a more general term than Turkism, since Turkism applies only to Turkic peoples
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Tulip Revolution
The Tulip
Tulip
Revolution or First Kyrgyz Revolution led to President of Kyrgyzstan, Askar Akayev's fall from power. The revolution began after parliamentary elections on February 27 and March 13, 2005. The revolutionaries alleged corruption and authoritarianism by Akayev, his family and supporters. Akayev
Akayev
fled to Kazakhstan
Kazakhstan
and then to Russia. On April 4, 2005, at the Kyrgyz embassy in Moscow, Akayev
Akayev
signed his resignation statement in the presence of a Kyrgyz parliamentary delegation
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Kolkhoz
A kolkhoz[a] (Russian: колхо́з, IPA: [kɐlˈxos] ( listen); Ukrainian: колгосп, translit. kolhósp) was a form of collective farm in the Soviet Union. Kolkhozes existed along with state farms or sovkhoz (plural sovkhozy or sovkhozes). These were the two components of the socialized farm sector that began to emerge in Soviet agriculture after the October Revolution
October Revolution
of 1917, as an antithesis both to the feudal structure of impoverished serfdom and aristocratic landlords and to individual or family farming. The 1920s were characterized by spontaneous emergence of collective farms, under influence of traveling propaganda workers. Initially a collective farm resembled an updated version of the traditional Russian "commune", the generic "farming association" (zemledel’cheskaya artel’), the association for joint cultivation of land (TOZ), and finally the kolkhoz
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Service (economics)
In economics, a service is a transaction in which no physical goods are transferred from the seller to the buyer. The benefits of such a service are held to be demonstrated by the buyer's willingness to make the exchange. Public services are those that society (nation state, fiscal union, region) as a whole pays for. Using resources, skill, ingenuity, and experience, service providers benefit service consumers.Contents1 Five I's1.1 Intangibility 1.2 Inconsistency (variability) 1.3 Involvement2 Service quality 3 Specification 4 Delivery 5 Service-commodity goods continuum 6 Service types 7 List of countries by tertiary output 8 See also 9 ReferencesFive I's[edit] Services can be described in terms of I's. Intangibility[edit] Services are by definition intangible. They are not manufactured, transported or stocked. It is used in marketing to describe the inability to assess the value gained from an activity using any tangible e Services cannot be stored for a future use
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Belarus
Coordinates: 53°N 23°E / 53°N 23°E / 53; 23 Republic
Republic
of Belarus Рэспубліка Беларусь (Belarusian) Республика Беларусь (Russian)FlagNational emblemAnthem: Дзяржаўны гімн Рэспублікі Беларусь (Belarusian) Dziaržaŭny himn Respubliki Bielaruś (English: State Anthem of Belarus)Location of  Belarus  (green) in Europe  (dark grey)  –  [Legend]Capital and largest city Minsk 53°55′N 27°33′E / 53.917°N 27.550°E / 53.917; 27.550Off
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Kyrgyz Revolution Of 2010
In political science, a revolution (Latin: revolutio, "a turn around") is a fundamental change in political power and political organization, which occurs relatively quickly when the population revolt against their oppression (political, social, economic) by the incumbent government.[1] In book V of the Politics, the Ancient Greek philosopher Aristotle
Aristotle
(384–322 BC) described two types of political revolution:Complete change from one constitution to another Modification of an existing constitution.[2]Revolutions have occurred through human history and vary widely in terms of methods, duration, and motivating ideology. Their results include major changes in culture, economy, and socio-political institutions, usually in response to overwhelming autocracy or plutocracy. Scholarly debates about what does and does not constitute a revolution center on several issues
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Kyrgyzstan-Uzbekistan Barrier
The Uzbekistan–Kyrgyzstan barrier is a border barrier built by Uzbekistan along its border with Kyrgyzstan to prevent terrorist infiltration. Construction began in 1999 after bomb attacks in the Uzbek capital of Tashkent were blamed on Islamic terrorists originating from Kyrgyzstan
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National Security Service (Uzbekistan)
The National Security Service (Uzbek Milliy Xavfsizlik Xizmati, MXX; in Russian Служба национальной безопасности, СНБ, often romanised as SNB) is the national intelligence agency of the government of Uzbekistan. It was created as a successor to the KGB following the collapse of the Soviet Union, and retains the same responsibilities and a similar range of functional units, including paramilitary police and special forces. The SNB was a rival of the Interior Ministry until 2005, when it was brought under its control. The SNB is described by Amnesty International and the Institute for War and Peace Reporting as a secret police force.[2][3]Contents1 Leadership 2 Activities and human rights abuses2.1 Torture 2.2 Andijan massacre 2.3 Internet censorship3 Organization 4 ReferencesLeadership[edit] Rustam Inoyatov has been the head of the SNB since 1995
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