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         Algerian Government:     more books (45)
  1. Answers to the Questions Raised By a Journalist of El Moudjahid, Official Newspaper of the Government of the Algerian Democratic and People's Republic. May 29, 1975 by Il Sung Kim, 1975-01-01
  2. French and Algerian Identities from Colonial Times to the Present: A Century of Interaction by Alec G. Hargreaves, 1993-03
  3. Answers to the questions raised by a journalist of El Moudjahid,: Official newspaper of the Government of the Algerian Democratic and People's Republic, May 29, 1975 by Il-sŏng Kim, 1975
  4. Algeria National Football Team: Fédération Algérienne de Football, Front de Libération Nationale, French Colonial Empire, Tunisia, Government of France, Algerian War, Bulgaria National Football Team
  5. The Algerian Civil War by Luis Martinez, John Entelis, 2000-03-15
  6. Identity in Algerian Politics: The Legacy of Colonial Rule by J. N. C. Hill, 2009-05-30
  7. Unbowed: An Algerian Woman Confronts Islamic Fundamentalism (Critical Authors and Issues) by Khalida Messaoudi, Elisabeth Schemla (interviewer), 1998-05-01
  8. The International Dimension of the Failed Algerian Transition: Democracy Betrayed? (Perspectives on Democratic Practice) by Francesco Cavatorta, 2009-05-15
  9. Northern Ireland and the Algerian Analogy: Suitable Case for Gaullism? by Hugh Roberts, 1986-12
  10. France and the Algerian Conflict (Leeds Studies in Democratization) by Camille Bonora-Waisman, 2000-12
  11. The Post-Colonial Society: The Algerian Struggle for Economic, Social, and Political Change 1965-1990 (American University Studies. Series Xxi, Regional Studies, Vol 14) by Mohamed H. Abucar, 1996-05
  12. Algerian Crisis Policy Options for the West: Policy Options for the West (Carnegie Endowment for International Peace) by Andrew Pierre, William B. Quandt, 1996-03
  13. Non-Alignment and Algerian Foreign Policy by Assassi Lassassi, 1988-09
  14. Algerian Reflections on Arab Crises (Middle East Monographs) by Ali El-Kenz, 1992-02

81. ALGERIA Killing Goes On Unabated As EU Mission Moves In
The algerian government claims that the situation is under control, and it viewsforeign efforts to intervene in the crisis as a challenge to its sovereignty.

82. Algeria: Government Links
Algerian ministries algerian government ministries. Algeria990414 Ministerin successive algerian governments, where he represented
alg Government alg Main Region ABC Country Book of Algeria
Factsheet on the country presents geography statistics as well as people, government, transportation, and communications information. Algeria
Algeria. Algeria joined the League of Arab States in 1962. Nature and Structure of Government: Capital: Algiers. Type: Republic. Long Form of Name:... ask-awi - Algeria Watch International, answer service ALGERIA: The Commission on Human Rights Must Act Now - An Amnesty International news release. ALGERIAN ASSOCIATION OF MEDICAL PHYSICISTS
ALGERIAN ASSOCIATION OF MEDICAL PHYSICISTS. This page has been selected to receive a Links2Go Key Resource award in the Physics Societies topic.... Algerian Consulate London - People's Democratic Republic of Algeria Welcome to the Algerian Consulate London Website! Last updated 04/09/99 Address: 6, Hyde Park Gate, London SW7 5EW Phone: 44/0171-589-6885 / Fax: 44/0171-589-7725 Query@Algerian Consulate london Consulate Opening hours: Tuesday-Saturday 9:30 AM to 5:00 PM, closed between 01:00 PM and 02:00 PM. Algerian Consulate in London
Facility provides citizen and visa services, an Algeria fact sheet, and a speech from the president. Find a contact address.

While terrorists use assassination as an easy way to get their names in the news,the algerian government retaliates by suppressing coverage of Islamist
@import "/css/default-b.css"; Home Your account Current issue Archives ... NYR Books The New York Review of Books
October 3, 1996
By Avner Gidron
To the Editors Members of the media are used as pawns between the warring factions. They are caught in the crossfire between Islamist militants, who proclaim that "those who fight with the pen shall die by the sword," and a brutal regime which uses all means possible to control the flow of information and exploits those murders to bolster support for its own counterinsurgency movement. Journalists have no allies in Algeria. One recent case highlights the despicable state of press freedoms in Algeria. On July 4, 1996, Chawki Amari, a cartoonist with the independent French-language daily La Tribune , was arrested in the early morning at his home in Algiers. The police charged that he had "desecrated a national emblem" by drawing a satiric cartoon of the Algerian flag. Under Algeria's penal code, this is a crime warranting a five-to-ten-year prison sentence. His publisher and editor were also tried, and the publisher received a one-year suspended sentence. After being detained for over a month, Amari was given a three-year suspended prison sentence. Since then, the offices of La Tribune have been sealed twice, leading to a de facto suspension of the newspaper.

84. Resolution On The Political Situation In Algeria
and has also been directed against the most vulnerable sections of society, children,women and the elderly, and calling on the algerian government to take
Español Italiano Resolution on the political situation in Algeria B4-0726, 0805, 0806, 0810 and 0811/97 The European Parliament, A. appalled at the escalation of violence in Algeria, which has caused thousands of deaths since 1992, including hundreds in the last two months, B. noting that the establishment of the national legislative assembly which came to power following the elections on 5 June this year, in which the country's democratic political forces took part, has neither interrupted nor curbed the brutal violence committed by the terrorists, C. stressing the need to reach a political solution in order to put an end to the violence in which the country has been plunged for several years, D. stressing that the barbaric violence of the terrorist organizations over the last few months has struck indiscriminately and has also been directed against the most vulnerable sections of society, children, women and the elderly, and calling on the Algerian government to take severe measures to tackle these terrorist groups, while respecting human rights and fundamental freedoms, in order to guarantee the safety of the population, E. whereas the Algerian authorities, supported by the results of several elections, now have the political and institutional means at their disposal to allow them to lead the country out of the spiral of violence by means of political dialogue, with the backing of all the political forces who reject the use of violence;F.whereas, while avoiding any direct interference, the European Union cannot ignore any situation in which human rights are under attack, nor can it ignore events in the Maghreb and the whole of Africa - with particularly regard to Algeria - at a time when it is vital to avert any risk of destabilization in the countries of the region

lost,. G. recalling the undertakings signed by the algerian governmentin the context of the November 1995 Barcelona Declaration,. H
EP/RESOLUTION ON FREEDOM OF EXPRESSION IN ALGERIA francese B4-0995, 1012, 1020, 1032, 1036 and 1045/98 The European Parliament, - recalling its earlier resolutions on the situation in Algeria, and in particular its resolution of 18 July 1996 on press freedom(22), A. concerned at the situation in Algeria and having regard to the fact that, since June 1998, the Algerian private press has published articles accusing senior government figures of acts of corruption and abuse of power, B. whereas the presidential elections, initially scheduled for February, have been postponed until April 1999 in order to give Algerian political parties more time to prepare for them, C. concerned at the decision by the State printers to suspend the publication of several French-language titles - El Watan, Le Matin, La Tribune, Le Soir d'Algérie - on the pretext of unpaid debts, D. having regard to the statements and acts of solidarity by the National Union of Journalists (SNJ) and by other Algerian daily newspapers which have temporarily suspended publication in protest at this decision, E. regretting that there is a de facto monopoly in Algeria of the purchase of paper, printing and advertising, which enables the political authorities to exercise indirect control over the press whenever it wishes

86. Terrorism: Q & A | Armed Islamic Group (Algeria, Islamists)
How has the algerian government fought terrorist groups? Under theleadership of Liamine Zeroual—a retired army general appointed

Table of Contents
Home Afghanistan The Country ... Al-Qaeda (Afghanistan, Islamists) Osama bin Laden (al-Qaeda leader) Hamas, Islamic Jihad (Palestinian Islamists) Al-Aqsa Martyrs Brigades (Palestinian nationalists) PFLP, DFLP, PFLP-GC (Palestinian leftists) Hezbollah (Lebanon, Islamists) Jamaat al-Islamiyya, Egyptian Islamic Jihad (Egypt, Islamists) Armed Islamic Group (Algeria, Islamists) Kashmir Militant Extremists (Kashmir, Islamists) Mujahedeen-e-Khalq (Iranian rebels) Abu Nidal Organization (Iraq, extremists) Kach, Kahane Chai (Israel, extremists) Chechnya-based Terrorists (Russia, separatists) East Turkestan Islamic Movement (China, separatists) Kurdistan Workers’ Party (Turkey, separatists) Jemaah Islamiyah (Southeast Asia, Islamists) Abu Sayyaf Group (Philippines, Islamist separatists) Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam (Sri Lanka, separatists) Irish Republican Army (U.K., separatists) IRA Splinter Groups (U.K., separatists) Northern Ireland Loyalist Paramilitaries (U.K., extremists) Basque Fatherland and Liberty (Spain, separatists) November 17, Revolutionary People’s Struggle

87. World Algeria
SaintGaudens algerian government reports Islamic offensive. Specialto World MIDDLE EAST NEWSLINE Tuesday, May 15, 2001.
Algerian government reports Islamic offensive
Special to World MIDDLE EAST NEWSLINE Tuesday, May 15, 2001 CAIRO — Algeria has acknowledged an offensive by Islamic insurgents. Algeria's security services have released details of the latest attacks by Islamic insurgents against both civilians and security forces. This is a departure for the government and military, which in the past rarely referred to attacks by Islamic insurgents. An announcement by the Algerian security agency said 11 people were killed in an attack by Islamic gunmen southeast of the capital Algiers. Seven of those killed near the town of Batna were members of the security forces. The security service said four civilians were massacred by the insurgents. Algerian security officers arrived at the scene and were ambushed by Islamic gunmen about 430 kilometers from Algiers. Security sources said the insurgents had set up a roadblock between Batna and Merouana. Vehicles that stopped were attacked and their passengers killed. Algerian forces have been struck by deadly Islamic attacks over the past month. Last week, 10 security offcers were killed in an ambush in the Berber region in northeastern Algeria.

88. Algeria
All religious parties are outlawed from future Algerian elections 1997 The GIAbecomes the main rebel group fighting the algerian government 1999 Abdelaziz
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Editorial correspondence ... Back to the world news
  • (May 2002) Algeria vs democracy The National Liberation Front (FLN), under the leadership of prime minister Ali Benflis, won the majority in the May 2002 parliamentary elections. The FLN has held power in Algeria ever since Algeria became independent.
    Despite widespread electoral fraud in 1997 and 1999, Algeria is one of the few Arab countries in which people can actually cast a vote (votes are not necessarily counted, but it's a beginning). In 1997 the winner was the National Democratic Rally (RND), president Zeroual's party, followed by the FLN. In 1999 Abdelaziz Bouteflika (leader of the FLN) was elected president (after all other candidates withdrew or were disqualified from the elections). Opposition leaders claim that both elections were flawed, and they are probably right. To protest those "flaws", opposition parties did not participate in this latest election. Neither did the Berbers of the Kabylie province (which are to Algeria what the the Palestinians are to Israel, except they don't blow up civilians).
    150,000 people, mostly civilians, have been killed since 1992, when civil war was triggered by a military coup that canceled the parliamentary elections won by the radical Islamist party (at the time, the West tacitly approved the suppression of democratic rule).

89. Economy & Finance
ARTICLE 17 Any dispute between a foreign investor and the algerian governmentcaused by the investor or by a measure taken by the algerian government with

Title I
Title II Title III Title IV ... Title VI
    Ordinance N¡Æ 01-03 of August 20, 2001
    ARTICLE 14 - Foreign individuals and legal entities receive treatment equal to that received by Algerian individuals and legal entities with respect to rights and obligations concerning investments. Subject to provisions of conventions concluded between Algeria and the countries of their citizenship, all foreign individuals and legal entities receive equal treatment. ARTICLE 15 - Changes and annulments liable to occur in the future do not apply to investments made in the framework of the present ordinance unless the investor specifically requests otherwise. ARTICLE 16 - Unless provided for legislation in force, investments made may not be subject to requisition by government order. Such a requisition would be subject to a fair and equitable indemnity.

90. Algerian Torturers Tell The Truth
evidence from its own former security force personnel of torture and secret executionsprovides unequivocal testimony that the algerian government has gone
In the Name of Allah - the Most Beneficent - the Most Merciful
Extracted from an Article by Robert Fisk, The Independent, UK

The Independent has obtained evidence that thousands of men and women have been "disappeared" by police agents of the military-backed regime in Algeria. And for the first time, members of the Algerian security forces - now seeking asylum in Britain - have given fearful testimony of mass torture by government agents, murder in Algerian police stations and secret burials by the security forces. We all knew it was happening in Algeria. For more than four years, released prisoners had told us of water torture and beatings, of suffocation with rags, of how their nails were ripped out by interrogators, of how women were gang-raped by policemen, of secret executions in police stations. But never before have members of the security forces provided the compelling evidence to prove the brutality of the Algerian regime. And with documentary testimony that thousands - some say as many as 12,000 - men and women have been "disappeared" by a government that claims to be fighting "international terrorism", Algeria's military-backed government will find it hard ever again to win sympathy in the West. A police officer who was in charge of the Algiers' city police armoury has described to The Independent how his colleagues killed prisoners in cold blood, how police torturers suffocated prisoners with acid-soaked rags after tearing out their nails and raping them with bottles. A 30-year old Algiers policewoman has told of how she watched prisoners - at the rate of 12 a day - tied half-naked to ladders in the Cavignac police station in Algiers while, screaming and pleading for mercy, salt water was pumped into their stomachs until they agreed, blindfolded, to sign confessions.

91. Press Release - Algeria: Every Killing Must Be Urgently Investigated
The algerian government should make reparation, including payment ofcompensation, to the families of victims of unlawful killings.

Previous Page
Amnesty International . You may download and read it. You may not alter this information, repost or sell it without permission. If you use this document, you are encouraged to make a donation to Amnesty International to support future research and campaigning. Please contact your nearest AI office
Every Killing Must Be Urgently Investigated
AI Index: MDE 28/007/2001
Publish date: 21/08/2001
In the light of a recently published official report into the unlawful killing of over 80 protesters at the hands of the security forces in the Algerian region of Kabylia, Amnesty International has today written to the Algerian authorities to press again for full investigations to be carried out into every killing. Amnesty International welcomes the publication of the Preliminary Report of the National Commission of Inquiry into Events in Kabylia on 28 July 2001. The organization believes that by setting up a commission of inquiry the Algerian authorities took an important first step in the process to investigate the killing of over 80 protesters in Kabylia during the last four months. By making public the commission's initial findings about the circumstances in which these killings occurred, the authorities have taken a crucial confidence-building measure. Amnesty International now urges the Algerian authorities to take the next step of ensuring that full, impartial and independent investigations take place into every one of the over 80 killings and that those responsible are brought to justice. Investigating officials must be given full access to all material evidence, including autopsy and forensic evidence.

92. Religious Organizations Call For Inquiry Of Algerian Massacres
The algerian government has not effectively responded to the latest killings,and insists that only “residual violence” remains from the Islamic
“It is imperative that we not become numb to the pain and suffering of others and turn our backs to those who need our help.”
WASHINGTON, January 23, 1998—Expressing “dismay and outrage” at the recent murders of thousands of innocent civilians in Algeria, an interfaith coalition of national religious organizations—including the Reform Jewish movement, U.S. Catholic Conference and National Council of Churches—called upon the U.S. government to encourage an international inquiry into the massacres and take a role in preventing any further killings. In a letter this week to Secretary of State Madeleine Albright, they declared, “The U.S. and the international community cannot turn a blind eye to these massacres, but rather we must try to protect the innocent citizens who are suffering at the hands of the internal power struggle...” Drawing on shared religious values, they stated that “the Bible admonishes us that we cannot ‘sit idly by the blood of our neighbors’ and that because these killings have been done, at least in part, in the name of religion makes it even more imperative for us to speak out.” The joint letter was coordinated by the Religious Action Center of Reform Judaism and signed by the following additional organizations: U.S. Catholic Conference, National Council of Churches, United Synagogue of Conservative Judaism, Unitarian Universalist Association of Congregations, Church Women United, General Board of Church and Society, Seventh Day Adventist: International Religious Liberty Association, Presbyterian Church (USA), Church of the Brethren, and the Friends Committee on National Legislation.

93. Clark
out against the Islamist terrorists who are massacring thousands of innocent peoplein Algeria and the antidemocratic algerian government which perpetuates

94. Chinese Premier Meets Algerian President
He stressed that the Chinese government appreciates the support of the algerian governmenton issues of Taiwan and human rights, and noted that the successful
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Thursday, October 12, 2000, updated at 11:32(GMT+8) China
Chinese Premier Meets Algerian President
Chinese Premier Meets Algerian President The Chinese government has always attached great importance to developing friendly relations with Algeria , and Sino-Algerian ties have expanded continuously since the two countries established diplomatic ties over 40 years ago.
Chinese Premier Zhu Rongji made the remarks Wednesday when he met with Algerian President Abdelaziz Bouteflika, who is here attending China-Africa Cooperation Forum Ministerial Conference Beijing
Zhu said the two countries have held common ground over many international issues and conducted good cooperation in all fields. Bouteflika visited China twice in the 1970s, and great changes have taken place in China during the past 20 years. He invited the president to visit other Chinese cities to understand this country better. Zhu said China and Algeria have forged traditional friendship in the campaign of opposing imperialism and colonialism early in the 1950s, when Algeria was waging a national liberation war.

2001 has witnessed increased international condemnation of the beahviour of thealgerian government, especially over the violent repression of ethnic Berber
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Open Letter to Algerian President

Following bloody rioting in October 1988 the single party state in Algeria initiated a democratisation programme. One of the first parties to be legalised was the Front de Islamique Salut (the Islamic Salvation Front or FIS). In local elections in June 1990 and then in the first round of parliamentary elections in December 1991 the FIS won the majority of seats. The army stepped in and cancelled the election process and banned the FIS. The seven years since have seen a massive civil conflict envelope every mode of life in Algeria - with intellectuals, journalists, politicians, musicians and most of all thousands upon thousands of innocent men and women murdered by the Islamist guerilla groups and the equally callous security forces. The armed Islamist guerilla groups have splintered and continue to target the military, civilian gatherings, communal guards and intellectuals, whilst the army-led government prepares for the next phase of obtaining legitimacy - an earlier than expected presidential election at the end of the year. Allies of President Zeroual formed a political party in March to contest seats in the upcoming elections and the legislative elections held June 5, 1997. This party - the National Democratic Rally (RND, Rassemblement National Democratique) - won 155 of the 380 seats in the Algerian Popular Assembly, with the pro-government FLN winning a further 64 seats. Moderate Islamist parties HAMAS (now HMS) and al-Nahdah won 25% of the seats between them. The third tier of government - the local councils were voted for on October 25, 1997. The turn-out was as low as the 1991 elections and the RND only managed to get the slight majority the FIS had gotten in December 1991.

96. Kabylie Events
ACAA Denounces and Condemns the algerian's government's Brutal Repressionof People of Kabylia. On April 18, Algeria's paramilitary
ACAA Denounces and Condemns the Algerian's Government's Brutal Repression of People of Kabylia On April 18, Algeria's paramilitary police in Ait-Douala town in Kabylia, kidnapped 18-year old Massinissa Guermah. While in custody, he was shot to death when a paramilitary policeman emptied his automatic rifle on him. His death sparked peaceful demonstrations with calls for justice for the young high school student. The local population was met with unrestrained violence by the Algerian anti-riot police force. With the news of the young man's death reaching other parts of the Kabylia region, more towns and villages took to the streets to protest against the repressive policies of the government. Throughout the Kabylia region, the Amazigh (Berber) population, the first inhabitants of North Africa, are denouncing and condemning the Algerian Government's lack of respect of basic human rights and its mistreatment of the Amazigh population. Since Algeria's independence, the successive governments have repeatedly shown their inability to deal with Algeria's cultural and linguistic issues. Instead of working with the Amazigh activists to strengthen the country's diverse cultural and linguistic identity of all sectors of society, they have initiated and have been carried out an Arabisation program, with the aim of eradicating the Amazigh language, culture and identity. Despite that, the Amazigh people have continually refused to abdicate their rights to their own language, culture, and heritage for the last 39 years.

97. BBC News | MONITORING | Iranian Speaker Blames Algerian Government For Massacres
Iranian parliament Speaker Ali Akbar NateqNuri has accused the Algeriangovernment of being behind the massacres in the country.
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SERVICES Daily E-mail News Ticker Mobiles/PDAs Feedback ... Low Graphics Sunday, 11 January, 1998, 16:04 GMT Iranian Speaker blames Algerian government for massacres
Iranian parliament Speaker Ali Akbar Nateq-Nuri has accused the Algerian government of being behind the massacres in the country. Quoted by Iranian radio, Nateq-Nuri told the Majlis on Sunday that the Algerian government was "obscenely slaughtering Muslims" with the aid of the West. "The Algerian government, assisted by direct intervention by the Westerners - who cannot tolerate the Muslims' victory - obscenely and shamelessly slaughters Muslims by embarking on inhuman acts. "An unidentified armed group attacks a village, beheads more than 400 people and martyrs a group under torture. Evidence shows that it is the government that has armed the group and set them against Muslims," he said, quoted by the radio. Nateq-Nuri also attacked the double standards of the West in its approach to human rights in Iran and Algeria. He also told the Majlis that the Algerian government placed the blame for the massacres on Islamic extremists.

98. Nouvelle Page 1

99. Spring 1996 Oil Media Archive Algeria

100. CPJ News Alert
In response to the delegation's recommendations, Hamraoui said, I pledge the Algeriangovernment's commitment to openness and the rule of law and democracy
CPJ Delegation Raises Press Freedom Concerns in Algeria CPJ Voices Concern over Newspaper Suspensions, Calls for Stepped-up Efforts to Locate 'Disappeared' Journalists News Alert Index CPJ Home Algiers, October 28, 1998 A delegation from the Committee to Protect Journalists (CPJ) called on the government yesterday to adopt concrete recommendations to improve press freedom in Algeria. CPJ began its first fact-finding mission to Algeria to investigate press freedom conditions earlier this month. In a two-hour meeting on Tuesday with Communications Minister Habib Chawki Hamraoui, the delegation comprised of Peter Arnett, CNN correspondent and member of CPJ's board of directors; CPJ Middle East program coordinator Joel Campagna; and Kamel Eddine Labidi, a consultant to the mission urged the government to locate and ensure the safety of Djamil Eddine Fahassi and Aziz Bouabdallah, two journalists who disappeared on May 7, 1995, and April 12, 1997, respectively. Both Fahassi, a reporter with the state-run radio station Alger Chaine III, and Bouabdallah, a reporter for the daily Al-Alam al-Siyassi, were apprehended by men presumed to be security agents. Their whereabouts are still unknown. In response to the delegation's recommendations, Hamraoui said, "I pledge the Algerian government's commitment to openness and the rule of law and democracy." He also guaranteed that newspapers could establish private printing facilities without government interference, and that "a new bill will soon end the state's monopoly on advertising."

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