Democratic Movement

Democratic Movement may refer to:

  • Democratic Movement (France)
  • Democratic Movement (India)
  • Democratic Movement (Israel)
  • Democratic Movement (Italy)
  • Democratic Movement (Nepal)
  • Democratic Movement (San Marino)

Other articles related to "democratic movement, democratic, movement":

Shafik Assad - Biography
... He joined the new Democratic Movement for Change (Dash) party in the mid-1970s, and was elected to the Knesset on its list in 1977 ... On 14 September 1978 Assad was one of seven MKs to form the Democratic Movement after Dash split up ... On 8 July 1980 he and Shlomo Eliyahu left the Democratic Movement to establish the Ahva faction ...
Arjun Narasingha K.C. - Democratic Movement
... for the first time at the age of 15 while he was a student, for his democratic beliefs ... of Nepali Congress in Seven Party Alliance for People's Movement against the direct and undemocratic rule of King Gyanendra of Nepal which led to 19 days strike and ultimaly power was ... The ensuing 2006 movement successfully reinstated the parliament and led to the formation of the Federal Republic of Nepal ...
Iraqi Kurdistan Legislative Election, 2009 - Results
... monopoly on power of the two main parties, the Kurdistan Democratic Party and the Patriotic Union of Kurdistan, making this the first competitive election the semiautonomous enclave has seen ... List (formerly DPAK in 2005) Kurdistan Democratic Party Patriotic Union of Kurdistan 1,076,370 57.34 59 1,570,663 89.55 38. 32.25 -19 Change List ...
Mian Tufail Mohammad - Political Activities - Agitation For Democracy
... The nine of them had decided to initiate a democratic movement Mian tufail was one of the nine ... Pakistan) to create mass awareness and organize a strong national democratic movement ... That was the movement which gave the first upset to Ayub's rule ...

Famous quotes containing the words movement and/or democratic:

    When it had long since outgrown his purely medical implications and become a world movement which penetrated into every field of science and every domain of the intellect: literature, the history of art, religion and prehistory; mythology, folklore, pedagogy, and what not.
    Thomas Mann (1875–1955)

    In his comprehensive delight in all experience Dickens resembles Walt Whitman, but he was innocent of that nebulous transcendentalism that blurred Whitman’s universe into vast misty panoramas and left him, for all his huge democratic vistas, unable to tell a story or paint a single concrete human being.
    Edgar Johnson (1912–1990)