Awami League

Some articles on league, awami league, awami:

History Of Bangladesh (1947–1971) - 1947–58 - Second Constituent Assembly
... In East Pakistan, the Muslim League had been overwhelmingly defeated in the 1954 provincial assembly elections by the United Front coalition of Bengali regional parties ... Dal (Peasants and Workers Socialist Party) and the Awami League (People's League) led by Huseyn Shaheed Suhrawardy ... From 1954 to Ayub's assumption of power in 1958, the Krishak Sramik and the Awami League waged a ceaseless battle for control of East Pakistan's provincial government ...
This Time The Struggle Is For Our Freedom - Background
... In 1966 the Awami League led by Sheikh Mujibur Rahman launched the Six Point Movement, directed toward provincial autonomy of East Pakistan ... In 1970 the Awami League, the largest East Pakistani political party and led by Sheikh Mujibur Rahman, won a landslide victory in the national elections ... This gave the Awami League the constitutional right to form a government ...
List Of People From Sylhet - Politicians
... Abul Maal Abdul Muhith (Bangladesh Awami League) ... Sylhet since 2003, AL) Humayun Rashid Choudhury Awami League Leader and former Speaker of parliament ... Suranjit Sengupta, MP (Awami League), Chairman of Parliamentary Committee for law, Parliamentary affiresMinistry ...
Sayed Ashraful Islam - Early Life
... politician and currently the general secretary of the Bangladesh Awami League ... He became the general secretary of greater Mymensingh district Chhatra League and assistant publicity secretary of the central unit ... He also worked as the acting general secretary of Awami League (AL) after the arrest of its general secretary Abdul Jalil ...
Shawkat Ali
... He was one of the founders of Awami Muslim League - which later became Awami League and is now the Bangladesh Awami League ... also the Chief Organizer of Dhaka City Awami League during the 1950s ...

Famous quotes containing the word league:

    I am not impressed by the Ivy League establishments. Of course they graduate the best—it’s all they’ll take, leaving to others the problem of educating the country. They will give you an education the way the banks will give you money—provided you can prove to their satisfaction that you don’t need it.
    Peter De Vries (b. 1910)