What are peoples?

  • (noun): The human beings of a particular nation or community or ethnic group.
    Example: "The indigenous peoples of Australia"

Some articles on peoples, people:

Heimosodat
... has been translated literally into English as "Kindred Nations Wars", "Wars for kindred peoples" or "Kinship Wars," specifically Finnic kinship ... inhabited by other Baltic Finnic peoples, often in Russia or in borders of Russia ... the Finnish control over the areas inhabited by related Finnic peoples or to help them to gain their independence ...
United Nations Security Council Resolution 312
... Portugal to immediately recognize the right of the peoples of her colonies to self-determination, to cease all acts of repression against the peoples of Angola, Mozambique and Guinea (Bissau ... would enable it to continue to repress the peoples of its territories and requested the Secretary-General to follow the implementation of the present resolution and report ...
Scottish People
... The Scottish people (Scots Gaelic Albannaich), or Scots, are a nation and ethnic group native to Scotland ... neighbouring Britons to the south as well as Germanic peoples such as the Anglo-Saxons and the Norse ... In modern use, "Scottish people" or "Scots" is used to refer to anyone whose linguistic, cultural, family ancestral or genetic origins are from within Scotland ...
Ethnic Groups In The Middle East - Caucasus
... Native Caucasians Northwest Caucasian peoples Abazins Abkhaz Adyghe Cherkes Kabardin Northeast Caucasian peoples Batsbi Chechens Ingush (Caucasian) Avars South Caucasian peoples Georgians Laz Indo ...

Famous quotes containing the word peoples:

    She is watching her country lose its evoked master shape watching
    it lose
    And gain get back its houses and peoples watching it bring up
    Its local lights single homes lamps on barn roofs
    James Dickey (b. 1923)

    If we justify war, it is because all peoples always justify the traits of which they find themselves possessed, not because war will bear an objective examination of its merits.
    Ruth Benedict (1887–1948)

    Frankly, I do not like the idea of conversations to define the term “unconditional surrender.” ... The German people can have dinned into their ears what I said in my Christmas Eve speech—in effect, that we have no thought of destroying the German people and that we want them to live through the generations like other European peoples on condition, of course, that they get rid of their present philosophy of conquest.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)