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Topic: Politics of Bolivia


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  Bolivia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Bolivia, officially the Republic of Bolivia (Spanish: República de Bolivia, IPA [re'puβlika ðe bo'liβi̯a], Quechua: Bulibiya, Aymara: Wuliwya), is a landlocked country in central South America.
Bolivia is a landlocked nation; it lost its connection to the Pacific coast in the War of the Pacific in 1879.
Bolivia was one of three countries in the Western Hemisphere selected for eligibility for the Millennium Challenge Account and is participating as an observer in FTA negotiations.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Bolivia   (5311 words)

  
 Politics of Bolivia: Facts and details from Encyclopedia Topic   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-04)
Sucre (population 190,000) is the constitutional capital of bolivia, seat of the supreme court (corte suprema de justicia), and capital of the chuquisaca...
Beni, sometimes el beni, is a northestern department of bolivia in the lowlands region of the country....
The national congress (spanish: congreso nacional) is the national legislature of bolivia, based in the capital of la paz....
www.absoluteastronomy.com /encyclopedia/p/po/politics_of_bolivia.htm   (1340 words)

  
 Bolivia encyclopedia : Cultural Information , Maps, Bolivia politics and officials, Bolivian History. Travel to Bolivia
Bolivia encyclopedia : Cultural Information, Maps, Bolivia politics and officials, Bolivian History.
This culture, centered around and named for the great city of Tiwanaku, developed advanced architectural and agricultural techniques before it disappeared around A.D., probably because of extended drought (some legends of the Aymará, who claim descendance from the inhabitants of Tiwanaku, indicate that Lake Titikaka rose and flooded the city, causing dispersal of the survivors).
Roughly contemporaneous with the Tiwanakan culture, the Moxos in the eastern lowlands and the Mollos north of present-day La Paz also developed advanced agricultural societies that had dissipated by the 13th century A.D. In about 1450, the Quechua-speaking Incas entered the area of modern highland Bolivia and added it to their empire.
www.boliviaiworld.com   (370 words)

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