FLN


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FLN

Front de Liberation Nationale, an Algerian nationalist political and military movement 1954–62.
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The FLN infighting began when young party supporters in several regions clashed violently with local party officials in arguments about who would be given influential party posts in a re-organization of local offices.
A few of the Algerian officers who saw service in France's colonial wars and in World War II formed a cadre of discontented cells that would create the nucleus of the FLN, which committed atrocities to provoke reactions from French forces.
By 1956 the FLN had an army some 15,000 strong against 400,000 French.
Posteriormente las FALN desaparecieron para convenirse en las Fuerzas de Liberacion Nacional (FLN).
But, again, he blames the FLN for this state of affairs, for the wartime movement used religious symbols to mobilize the population against the French (e.g., banning of alcohol and tobacco in the name of Islam).
Trois vice-presidents de l'APN et trois presidents des commissions permanentes, tous appartenant au FLN, avaient signe, mercredi, un communique dans lequel ils ont demande a Mouad Bouchareb de presenter sa demission.
The president of the republic controls the FLN. The president has a five-year term as head of state.
The author became a teenaged Front de Liberation National (FLN) guerrilla fighter against the Armee de Terre (French army).
Steadily the net also closed in on the FLN leadership.
The ambitious industrialization schemes of the FLN, combined with serious neglect of agriculture and one of the highest population growth rates in the world, led to rapid urbanization.
Bouteflika won a third five-year presidential term as an "independent" in April 2009, but only after FLN's hostility paralysed much of national politics and slowed his drive for reforms.
The FIS is the fils (son) of the FLN. The successive Algerian regimes favored its growth often for demagogic and political reasons.