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Ai Lao
Coordinates: 18°N 105°E / 18°N 105°E / 18; 105Lao People's Democratic Republicສາທາລະນະລັດ ປະຊາທິປະໄຕ ປະຊາຊົນລາວ (Lao) Sathalanalat Paxathipatai Paxaxon Lao République démocratique populaire lao (French)FlagEmblemMotto: ສັນຕິພາບ ເອກະລາດ ປະຊາທິປະໄຕ ເອກະພາບ ວັດທະນາຖາວອນ (English: "Peace, independence, democracy, unity and prosperity")Anthem: "Pheng Xat Lao" (English: "Lao National Anthem")Location of  Laos  (green) in ASEAN  (dark grey)  –  [Legend]Capital and largest city Vientiane 17°58′N 102°36′E / 17.967°N 102.600°E / 17.967; 102.600Official languages LaoRecognised languages French[1]Spoken languagesLao Hmong Khmu FrenchEthnic groups (2005[2])53.2%
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Laos (other)
Laos
Laos
is a country in southeast Asia. Laos
Laos
or LAOS may also refer to:Lao River, a river of southern Italy Laüs, an ancient Greek colony situated on the above river Aoös, a river of Epirus Galangal, aka Laos, an oriental spice Popular Orthodox Rally, known as LAOS, Greek right-wing populist/n
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Pany Yathotou
Pany Yathotou (born 18 February 1951) is a Laotian politician, banker and member of the Lao People's Revolutionary Party. She was the Governor of the Bank of the Lao P.D.R., the country's central bank, from 1986 until 1997. Yathotou later became a member of the National Assembly in 1998. She has served as the President of the National Assembly of Laos
Laos
since 2010. Yathotou is a member of Laos' Hmong ethnicity.[1] References[edit]^ McCartan, Brian (11 January 2011). "Cold War ally, modern-day nuisance". Asia Times. Retrieved 16 June 2014. This article about a politician from Laos
Laos
is a stub
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Socialist State
A socialist state or socialist republic (sometimes workers' state or workers' republic) refers to any state that is constitutionally dedicated to the establishment of socialism. In Western usage, the term "communist state" is often used in reference to single-party socialist states governed by parties adhering to a variant of Marxism–Leninism
Marxism–Leninism
or Maoism, though these states officially refer to themselves as "socialist states" or states that are in the process of building socialism and do not describe themselves as "communist" or as having achieved communism.[1][2][3] Aside from the "communist states", a number of other states have described their orientation as "socialist" in their constitutions
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Republic
A republic (Latin: res publica) is a form of government in which the country is considered a "public matter", not the private concern or property of the rulers. The primary positions of power within a republic are not inherited. It is a form of government under which the head of state is not a monarch.[1][2][3] In American English, the definition of a republic refers specifically to a form of government in which elected individuals represent the citizen body[2] and exercise power according to the rule of law under a constitution, including separation of powers with an elected head of state, referred to as a constitutional republic[4][5][6][7] or representative democracy. [8] As of 2017[update], 159 of the world's 206 sovereign states use the word "republic" as part of their official names – not all of these are republics in the sense of having elected governments, nor is the word "republic" used in the names of all nations with elected governments
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President Of Laos
The President of the Lao People's Democratic Republic is the head of state of Laos.Contents1 Powers 2 Office 3 Key 4 List of Presidents of the Lao People's Democratic Republic (1975–present) 5 Living former presidents 6 See also 7 ReferencesPowers[edit] The president represents Laos
Laos
internally and externally, supervises the work as well as preserving the stability of the national governmental system and safeguards the independence and territorial integrity of the country
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Bounnhang Vorachith
Bounnhang Vorachith
Bounnhang Vorachith
(Lao: ບຸນຍັງ ວໍລະຈິດ; born August 15, 1938)[1][2][3] is a Laotian politician who has been General Secretary of the Lao People's Revolutionary Party
General Secretary of the Lao People's Revolutionary Party
(de facto leader) and President of Laos
President of Laos
(de jure head of state) since 2016. Previously he served as Deputy Prime Minister from 1996 to 2001, as Prime Minister from 2001 to 2006, and as Vice President of Laos
President of Laos
from 2006 to 2016.Contents1 Early Life 2 Political career 3 References 4 External linksEarly Life[edit] Boungnang Vorachith joined the Pathet Lao
Pathet Lao
resistance movement in 1952 and worked in the propaganda department of the armed forces in Savannakhet. In 1954 he was transferred to the fighting troops
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Vice President Of Laos
Vice President of Laos
Laos
is the political position in Laos
Laos
created in 1996. The Vice President is elected by the National Assembly of Laos. The history of the office holders follows.[1]No Name Took Office Left Office President Party1 Sisavath Keobounphanh 1996 1998 Nouhak Phoumsavanh Lao People's Revolutionary Party2 Oudom Khattigna 1998 1999 Khamtai Siphandon Lao People's Revolutionary PartyVacant (1999–2001)3 Choummaly Sayasone 2001 2006 Khamtai Siphandon Lao People's Revolutionary Party4 Bounnhang Vorachith 2006 2016 Choummaly Sayasone Lao People's Revolutionary Party5 Phankham Viphavanh 2016 Incumbent Bounnhang Vorachith Lao People's Revolutionary PartyReferences[edit]^ The Far East and Australasia 2003. Taylor & Francis Group. 2002. p. 741. ISBN 9781857431339
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Phankham Viphavanh
Dr. Phankham Viphavanh (Lao: ພັນຄຳ ວິພາວັນ; born 1951) is a Laotian politician and the current Vice President of Laos.[1] He was elected by the National Assembly of Laos
National Assembly of Laos
in April 2016. Previously, he was Minister of Education of Laos and president of the Lao–Vietnam Friendship Association.[2][3] References[edit]^ Nhan Dan ^ "Members of the Lao Government". Lao News Agency. Archived from the original on June 3, 2011. Retrieved September 4, 2010.  ^ Southeast Asian Ministers of Education OrganizationPolitical officesPreceded by Bounnhang Vorachith Vice President of Laos 2016–present Incumbentv t eVice Presidents of LaosSisavath Keobounphanh Oudom Khattigna Choummaly Sayasone Bounnhang Vorachith Phankham ViphavanhThis article about a politician from Laos is a stub
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Prime Minister Of Laos
The Prime Minister of the Lao People's Democratic Republic is the head of government of Laos. It is the highest office within the Central Government.Contents1 Powers 2 Office 3 Key 4 List of Prime Ministers of Laos
Laos
(1945–present)4.1 Kingdom of Laos
Laos
(1945–1975) 4.2 Lao People's Democratic Republic (1975–present)5 Living former prime ministers 6 See also 7 ReferencesPowers[edit] Throughout its history the office of Prime Minister has been responsible, at least in theory but not always in practice, for handling Laos's internal policies
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Thongloun Sisoulith
Thongloun Sisoulith
Thongloun Sisoulith
(Lao: ທອງລຸນ ສີສຸລິດ; born 10 November 1946) is a Laotian politician who has been Prime Minister of Laos
Laos
since 2016. Previously he was Deputy Prime Minister from 2001 to 2016, as well as Minister of Foreign Affairs from 2006 to 2016. He is a politburo member of the Lao People's Revolutionary Party, ranking fourth. He was chosen to become Prime Minister of Laos
Prime Minister of Laos
at the 10th Party Congress on 23 January 2016.[1] Life and career[edit] Sisoulith was born in the Houaphan
Houaphan
province of Laos, and he studied at Pedagogical College of Neo Lao Hak Sat in Houaphan
Houaphan
from 1962 to 1969. He was further educated in the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
and Vietnam
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President Of The National Assembly Of Laos
Contents1 Presidents of the National Assembly 2 Presidents of the Supreme People's Assembly 3 Presidents of the National Assembly 4 SourcesPresidents of the National Assembly[edit]Name Entered office Left office PartyPheng Phongsavan 1957Souvanna Phouma 1960 1960Tiao Somsanith 1960 1960Phoui Sananikone 1960 1974Presidents of the Supreme People's Assembly[edit]Name Entered office Left office PartyPrince Souphanouvong 1975 1989 Lao People's Revolutionary PartySisomphon Lovansay (Acting President) 1986 1989 Lao People's Revolutionary PartyNouhak Phoumsavanh 1989 1992 Lao People's Revolutionary PartyPresidents of the National Assembly[edit]Name Entered Office Left Office PartySamane Vignaket 1993 2006 Lao People's Revolutionary PartyThongsing Thammavong 8 June 2006 23 December 2010 Lao People's Revolutionary PartyPany Yathotou 23 December 2010 Present Lao People's Revolutionary PartySources[edit][1] Asia Pacific Parliamentary Forum
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National Assembly (Laos)
     Lao People's Revolutionary Party
Lao People's Revolutionary Party
(144)      Independents (5)ElectionsLast election20 March 2016Meeting placeVientiane, LaosWebsitewww.na.gov.laThe National Assembly (Laotian: Sapha Heng Xat, French: Assemblée nationale) is the unicameral parliament of Laos. The National Assembly meets in Vientiane. Laos
Laos
is a one-party state, with the Lao People's Revolutionary Party as the sole legal party in the country. Most of the National Assembly's actions simply rubber stamp the party's decisions
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Marxism-Leninism
In political science, Marxism– Leninism
Leninism
is the ideology of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
(CPSU), of the Communist International, and of Stalinist political parties.[1][2] The purpose of Marxism– Leninism
Leninism
is the revolutionary development of a bourgeois state into a socialist state, realised through the leadership of a party vanguard, composed of professional revolutionaries from the working class
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History Of Laos
Evidence for modern human presence in the northern and central highlands of Indochina, that constitute the territories of the modern Laotian nation-state dates back to the Lower Paleolithic.[1] These earliest human migrants are Australo-Melanesians - associated with the Hoabinhian culture and have populated the highlands and the interior, less accessible regions of Laos
Laos
and all of South-east Asia to this day. The subsequent Austroasiatic and Austronesian marine migration waves affected landlocked Laos
Laos
only marginally and direct Chinese and Indian cultural contact had a greater impact on the country.[2][3] Tai and Lao people
Lao people
southward migration into Laos
Laos
only occurred after the eighth century of the common era
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Kingdom Of Luang Phrabang
The Kingdom of Luang Phrabang
Luang Phrabang
was formed in 1707 as a result of the split of the Kingdom of Lan Xang. When The kingdom split, Muang Phuan became a tributary state of Luang Prabang. Then as the years passed, the monarchy weakened even more, that it was forced to pay tribute at various times to the Burmese and the Siamese. After a particularly destructive attack by the Black Flag Army
Black Flag Army
in 1887, the kingdom chose to accept French protection. Kings[edit]Kitsarat (1707–1713) Ong Kham (1713–1723) Thao Ang (Inthason) (1723–1749) Intharavongsa (1749) Inthaphom (1749) Sotika-Kuomane (1749–1768) (Burmese vassal, 1765–1768)[1] Surinyavong II (1768–1788) (Burmese vassal, 1768–1778)[2] Siamese occupation (1791–1792)[2] Anurutha (3 February 1792 – 179..) (1st reign) Siamese occupation (179.
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