decolonization


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  • noun

Synonyms for decolonization

the action of changing from colonial to independent status

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References in periodicals archive ?
With the failure of decolonization it brought into account that the new countries were not taken up in the decision making process of new world order at that time, he added.
She argued that the decolonization agenda was not limited to Non-Self-Governing Territories alone but also encompassed other peoples, living under alien occupation and foreign domination.
The resolution obligated the United Kingdom to complete the decolonization of Mauritius and report the same to the General Assembly, the envoy added.
Nasal decolonization has become an important strategy for reducing surgical site infections (SSIs) due to Staphylococcus aureus (S.
The result is a highly accessible history and an extremely valuable addition to the historiography on decolonization processes in Africa.
The election of al-Jaafari took place in the opening session of the UN's Special Committee on Decolonization held Thursday at the UN headquarters in New York.
Furthermore, our secondary aim was to determine whether the current treatment protocols result in the successful decolonization of MSSA/MRSA.
If there is no unified intervention from Palestinian leaders that stipulates the people's demands as the foundations upon which decolonization can be achieved, countries are merely recognising Palestine's disappearance in accordance with US and Israeli demands.
She said this while addressing the General Assembly's Special Political and Decolonization (Fourth) Committee.
Abstract: This paper is an attempt to identify common factors which constitute the foundation of decolonization in indigenous African religions.
TEHRAN (FNA)- Cuba's Deputy Permanent Representative to the UN, Ana Silva Rodriguez, echoed her government's support for the full decolonization of Puerto Rico, the Caribbean nation that has faced five centuries of colonial rule by Spain and now by the United States.
In Search of Power: African Americans in the Era of Decolonization, 1956-1974.
Remy Limpach, as in the last title, also prompted a report on the representation of Dutch colonialism, the Japanese occupation, and decolonization 1942-1949 in history text books for primary and secondary school.
Thinking across conventional geographic boundaries, this study examines politically engaged writers from Senegal (Leopold Senghor), Martinique (Aime Cesaire, Frantz Fanon), and Algeria (Jean El-Mohoub Amrouche, Mouloud Feraoun, Kateb Yacine) during decolonization. It is a welcome addition to scholarship on colonial thinkers that does not only attend to expressions of cultural difference or revolutionary separation.