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Bonfoh Abass
El-Hadj Bonfoh Abass (/boʊnˈfoʊ ɑːbˈæs/ ( listen); born November 23, 1948)[1] is a Togolese politician who was the interim President of Togo
President of Togo
from February 25, 2005 to May 4, 2005
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Togolese Parliamentary Election, 2007
Parliamentary elections were held in Togo
Togo
on October 14, 2007 for the 81 seats in the National Assembly.[1][2][3] There were over 2,000 candidates, with 32 parties and 41 lists of independent candidates competing.[4] The ruling Rally of the Togolese People (RPT) was victorious, winning a majority of 50 seats
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Kara, Togo
Kara is a city in northern Togo, situated in Kara Region, 413 km north of the capital Lomé. Kara is the capital of the Kara region and, according to the 2010 census, had a population of 94,878. The Kara River flows through the city and is its main resource of water. Originally known as Lama-Kara, the city developed from the village of this name that still exists into an administrative centre
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Wayback Machine
The Wayback Machine
Wayback Machine
is a digital archive of the World Wide Web
World Wide Web
and other information on the Internet
Internet
created by the Internet
Internet
Archive, a nonprofit organization, based in San Francisco, California, United States.Contents1 History 2 Technical details2.1 Storage capabilities 2.2 Growth 2.3 Website exclusion policy2.3.1 Oakland Archive
Archive
Policy3 Uses3.1 In legal evidence3.1.1 Civil litigation3.1.1.1 Netbula LLC v. Chordiant Software Inc. 3.1.1.2 Telewizja Polska3.1.2 Patent law 3.1.3 Limitations of utility4 Legal status 5 Archived content legal issues5.1 Scientology 5.2 Healthcare Advocates, Inc. 5.3 Suzanne Shell 5.4 Daniel Davydiuk6 Censorship and other threats 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksHistory[edit]This section needs additional citations for verification
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Togolese Parliamentary Election, 2013
Parliamentary elections were held in Togo
Togo
on 25 July 2013.[1] The ruling Union for the Republic (UNIR) won 62 of the 91 seats in the National Assembly.Contents1 Background 2 Electoral system 3 Results 4 Aftermath 5 References 6 External linksBackground[edit] Some members of the opposition sought a postponement in order to see electoral reforms take effect prior to the elections, while others sought the repeal of the changes as improperly introduced. Amongst the latter was the controversial gerrymandering of constituency borders in favour UNIR, led by President Faure Gnassingbé, and the 10-seat increase in the number of members of the National Assembly from 81 to 91. Although the government banned street demonstrations in commercial areas, citing an inability to maintain security and public order, protest organizers from opposition and civil society groups pledged to carry out protests and denounced what they termed an attempt to stifle criticism
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Togolese Presidential Election, 2010
Faure Gnassingbé RPTElected President Faure Gnassingbé RPTTogoThis article is part of a series on the politics and government of TogoConstitutionHuman rightsGovernmentPresidentFaure GnassingbéPrime MinisterKomi Sélom KlassouCouncil of MinistersParliamentNational AssemblyPresident: Dama DramaniAdministrative divisionsRegions Prefectures CantonsElectionsRecent electionsPresidential: 2010 2015Parliamentary: 2013 2018Political partiesForeign relationsOther countries Atlasv t ePresidential elections were held in Togo
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Rally Of The Togolese People
The Rally of the Togolese People (French: Rassemblement du Peuple Togolais, RPT) was the ruling political party in Togo
Togo
from 1969 to 2012. It was founded by President Gnassingbé Eyadéma
Gnassingbé Eyadéma
and headed by his son, President Faure Gnassingbé, after the former's death in 2005. Faure Gnassingbé
Faure Gnassingbé
replaced the RPT with a new ruling party, the Union for the Republic (UNIR), in April 2012, dissolving the RPT.[1][2][3]Contents1 History 2 Notable politicians 3 References 4 See also 5 External linksHistory[edit] The RPT was founded in late 1969, under President Gnassingbé Eyadéma.[4] The party's first Secretary-General was Edem Kodjo.[5] It was the only legally permitted party in the country, a role further entrenched in a new constitution adopted in 1979
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Koffi Sama
Koffi Sama (born 1944[1]) was the Prime Minister of Togo
Togo
from 29 June 2002 to 9 June 2005. Biography[edit] Sama was born at Amoutchou in Ogou Prefecture
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Togolese Presidential Election, 2005
Presidential elections were held in Togo
Togo
on 24 April 2005, following the death in office of long-time president Gnassingbé Eyadéma. The main candidates were Eyadéma's son, Faure Gnassingbé, and opposition leader Emmanuel Bob-Akitani. The elections and the preceding period were marked by violence, with many people reported killed in various incidents. According to the official results, Gnassingbé won the election, taking slightly more than 60% of the vote. Violence flared in the capital Lomé
Lomé
after the results were announced, and thousands fled into neighboring countries.Contents1 Background 2 Campaign 3 Conduct 4 Results 5 Aftermath 6 ReferencesBackground[edit] The death of Eyadéma on 5 February 2005 was followed by the naming of his son, Faure, as president
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Rapporteur
A rapporteur is a person who is appointed by an organization to report on the proceedings of its meetings. For example, Dick Marty
Dick Marty
was appointed rapporteur by the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe to investigate extraordinary rendition by the CIA. Authors of reports prepared by committees of the European Parliament are also known as "rapporteurs"
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Togolese Parliamentary Election, 1999
Parliamentary elections were held in Togo
Togo
on 21 March 1999. They were boycotted by the eight opposition parties, who been rebuffed in their insistence that talks following the controversial presidential elections the previous year must be completed prior to the parliamentary elections. As a result only three parties ran in the elections, the ruling Rally of the Togolese People (RPT), together with two small parties allied with it; the Coordination of New Forces and the Pan African Environmentalist Party
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Togolese Parliamentary Election, 2002
Parliamentary elections were held in Togo
Togo
on 27 October 2002. Like the previous elections in 1999, they were boycotted by nine opposition parties (known as the Coalition of Democratic Forces), following the replacement of the Independent National Electoral Commission by a seven-magistrate committee and a revision of the Electoral Code.[1] The result was a victory for the ruling Rally of the Togolese People, which won 72 of the 81 seats
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Kpalimé
Kpalimé is a city in the Plateaux Region of Togo, 120 km north of Lomé and 15 km from the Ghanaian border. It is the administrative capital of Kloto Prefecture. Kpalimé has a population of 75,084,[1] making it the fourth-biggest town in Togo, after Lomé, Sokodé and Kara. The town has a cathedral, a scientific lycée, and a post-office, as well as several banks, medical centres,[2] pharmacies, cyber-cafés and petrol stations.Contents1 History1.1 Pre-colonial period (before 1890) 1.2 Colonial period (1890–1960)2 Tourism 3 Crafts 4 Food 5 Languages 6 Misahöhe Forest Reserve 7 Churches 8 Twinning 9 Notable residents 10 ReferencesHistory[edit] Pre-colonial period (before 1890)[edit] Kpalimé was originally called Agomé-Kpalimé, being one of the villages of the Agomé people. Their origins can probably be traced to Yorubaland in modern Nigeria, and in particular to two cities: Ifè (the religious center) and Oyo (the political and administrative center)
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Bassar Prefecture
Bassar Prefecture is one of the prefectures of Togo and is located in Kara Region in Togo. Towns and villages[edit]Afoou, Akalede, Aketa, Akomomboua, Alidounpo, Apoeydoumpo, Atontebou, Badao, Baga, Bakari, Bakoule, Bakpaya, Bamandou, Bamoundo, Bandiadou, Bandjeli, Bangan, Bangbou, Banjena, Baouda, Baoulinse, Bapele, Bapure, Bassambo, Bassar, Bassassin, Bassoude, Baya, Bekando, Bekouleb, Bekouroube, Belemele, Benata, Beoaja, Bessarakpenbe, Bia, Biakpabe, Bidaibe, Bigabo, Bijobebe, Bijomanbe, Bikambombe, Bikoutikpandi, Bikpadiab, Bikpandib, Binadioub, Binadioube, Binako, Binanoualiba, Binaparba, Binatape, Bindiba, Bissibi, Bissokpabe, Bitankpan, Bitiakpa, Bittindam, Bokourobe, Bongboldo, Bongbon, Bongoulou, Borbogou, Boro, Borokpindo, Bouele, Bougab, Boukoukpanbe, Boukpassiba, Boulou, Bouman, Boundiale, Boundido, Boungbale, Bounkoulinki, Bounkouloum, Bounlare, Boussekou, Boussie, Boutado, Boutiatiale, Boutob, Bouzem, Chaboua, Chapouko, Chodouko, Daboute, Dakpetab, Demon, Dengbaza,
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National Assembly Of Togo
The unicameral National Assembly is Togo's legislative body. It has a total of 91 members who are elected in a party list proportional representation system
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Togo
Togo
Togo
(/ˈtoʊɡoʊ/ ( listen)), officially the Togolese Republic (French: République Togolaise), is a sovereign state in West Africa
Africa
bordered by Ghana
Ghana
to the west, Benin
Benin
to the east and Burkina Faso to the north. It extends south to the Gulf of Guinea, where its capital Lomé
Lomé
is located. Togo
Togo
covers 57,000 square kilometres (22,008 square miles), making it one of the smallest countries in Africa, with a population of approximately 7.6 million.[6] From the 11th to the 16th century, various tribes entered the region from all directions. From the 16th century to the 18th century, the coastal region was a major trading center for Europeans to search for slaves, earning Togo
Togo
and the surrounding region the name "The Slave Coast"
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