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         Greece Government:     more books (100)
  1. Greece Under Socialism: A NATO Ally Adrift
  2. Politics and Statecraft in the Kingdom of Greece 1833-1843 by John Petropoulos, 1968
  3. Representative government in Greek and Roman history by J. A. O Larsen, 1966
  4. Greece in the European Union (Europe and the Nation State, 2)
  5. Greece and the Entente, August 1, 1914-September 25, 1916 (Hetaireia Makedonikōn Spoudōn. Hidryma Meletōn Chersonēsou tou Haimou) by Christos A Theodoulou, 1971
  6. The Greek Socialist Experiment: Papandreou's Greece 1981-1989
  7. Colony and mother city in ancient Greece, by A. J Graham, 1971
  8. Public Organization in Ancient Greece: A Documentary Study (Memoirs of the American Philosophical Society) by Nicholas F. Jones, 1987-12
  9. Eyewitness in Greece: The Colonels Come to Power by John A. Katris, 1971-11
  10. City Government in Hellenistic and Roman Asia Minor by Sviatoslav Dmitriev, 2005-02-17
  11. Greeks Invading the Roman Government (The Seventh Stephen J. Brademas, Sr., lecture) by Ronald Syme, 1983-12
  12. Parties and Elections in Greece by Richard Clogg, 1987-12-31
  13. Diplomacy in Ancient Greece by Frank Ezra, Sir, Adcock, 1975-07
  14. Ancient Greece by A. H. L Heeren, 1866

41. CIA - The World Factbook -- Greece
Ghana. Gibraltar. Glorioso Islands. greece. Greenland. Grenada. Guadeloupe. Guam note the Greek government states there are no ethnic divisions in greece
Select a Country Afghanistan Albania Algeria American Samoa Andorra Angola Anguilla Antarctica Antigua and Barbuda Arctic Ocean Argentina Armenia Aruba Ashmore and Cartier Islands Atlantic Ocean Australia Austria Azerbaijan Bahamas, The Bahrain Baker Island Bangladesh Barbados Bassas da India Belarus Belgium Belize Benin Bermuda Bhutan Bolivia Bosnia and Herzegovina Botswana Bouvet Island Brazil British Indian Ocean Territory British Virgin Islands Brunei Bulgaria Burkina Faso Burma Burundi Cambodia Cameroon Canada Cape Verde Cayman Islands Central African Republic Chad Chile China Christmas Island Clipperton Island Cocos (Keeling) Islands Colombia Comoros Congo, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Republic of the Cook Islands Coral Sea Islands Costa Rica Cote d'Ivoire Croatia Cuba Cyprus Czech Republic Denmark Djibouti Dominica Dominican Republic East Timor Ecuador Egypt El Salvador Equatorial Guinea Eritrea Estonia Ethiopia Europa Island Falkland Islands (Islas Malvinas) Faroe Islands Fiji Finland France French Guiana French Polynesia French Southern and Antarctic Lands Gabon Gambia, The

42. City-states, Democracy, And Government In Ancient Greece
Citystates government Democracy Today's. government References City-States in Ancient greece. Ancient greece was made up of many city-states. A city-state was a state made up of many separate cities.
City-states, Democracy, and Government in Ancient Greece
City-states Government Democracy Today's ...
City-States in Ancient Greece
Ancient Greece was made up of many city-states. A city-state was a state made up of many separate cities. Another name for city-state is polis. When the city-states were formed together they made one large country. Most city-states started as an oligarchy, then monarchy, then became a democracy. Each city-state governed itself. City-states were often at war with each other. Some city-states joined together to become larger. From 700-500 B.C. people founded new city-states along the Mediterranean and Black Seas. Two of the main city-states were Athens and Sparta. In the Spartan city-state boys and girls trained to build a strong military. Athens was the capitol of Ancient Greece. Athens was also the most famous city-state. Athens had the first democracy, and because of Athens we have a democracy.
Government in Ancient Greece
There were three types of government in Ancient Greece: an oligarchy, monarchy, and a democracy. An oligarchy was governed by a few wealthy and powerful people. A monarchy was governed by only one person. A democracy is when citizens voted on who the leader was and public matters. Citizens were only men who had Greek origin and were not slaves. If citizens did not care for a politician, when they voted, they wrote on a clay tablet which person they wanted to leave Athens. If one person got more than 6,000 votes against him, he couldn't come back to Athens for 10 years.

43. Greece - Consular Information Sheet
travelers should contact the Embassy of greece at 2221 Massachusetts Avenue, NW, Washington, DC The government of greece does not permit the photographing of military installations
U.S. Department of State
Bureau of Consular Affairs
Washington, DC 20520

Consular Information Sheet This information is current as of today,
April 28, 2004 COUNTRY DESCRIPTION: Greece is a developed and stable democracy with a modern economy. ENTRY REQUIREMENTS: A passport is required, but no visa is needed for tourist or business stays of up to three months. For other entry requirements, travelers should contact the Embassy of Greece at 2221 Massachusetts Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20008, telephone (202) 939-1300, or Greek consulates in Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Houston, Los Angeles, New Orleans, New York, and San Francisco, and Greek embassies and consulates around the world. Additional information is available at In an effort to prevent international child abduction, many governments have initiated procedures at entry/exit points. These often include requiring documentary evidence of relationship and permission for the child's travel from the parent(s) or legal guardian if not present. Having such documentation on hand, even if not required, may facilitate entry/departure. DUAL NATIONALITY: Citizenship and Nationality section of the Consular Affairs home page at For additional information regarding military service requirements, contact the nearest Greek embassy or consulate as listed above.

44. Greek Government Resources
A collection of best sites with content relevant to Greek history and Mythology. Campaigns Embassies in greece - Greek government Resources - Military - Politics general information on the
Campaigns Embassies in Greece Greek Government Resources Military ... Politics This category
all of GoGreece
Site of the week
Reviewed Site Text in Greek Text in English
Embassy Of Greece - US
At this site you can find useful information for US and Greek citizens travelling to Greece. In addition, the embassy provides general information on Greece and Greek subjects.
Hellenic Ministry of Education
The official site of the Greek Ministry of Education. Content includes: information on Greek education, religious affairs, and university entrance exam results. Currently all information at this site is only available in greek.
Prefecture of Cyclades
This is the official site of the Government of the Cyclades Prefecture. Site contents include information on the services of this agency, announcement of local projects and activities, and articles relevant to the area. Currently the content of this site is only available in Greek.
Greek Government Offices in the US ( )
Use the Greek American Business Directory's search engine to locate any Greek Government Agency in North America.
Athens International Airport
Take a tour of the new Athens airport without flying to Greece! An excellent multimedia tour (requires Flash) through the facilities of the new airport of Athens. This is the official web site of Eleftherios Venizelos airport which will open its door for arrivals in 2001. Contents include: news, general information, maps, investment information, and a wealth of articles and announcements relevant to the airport and its upcoming opening.

45. About Greece - Government
The elements that most clearly define the greece of today are Political stability under a moderate social democratic government Sound economic progress as an

About Greece Country Profile
Contents Introduction

The Constitution

Political Life

Local Government

Armed Forces
Cultural Life
Government The Constitution After a nationwide referendum in 1974, the monarchy was abolished and the constitution took its present form.
The Hellenic Republic is a parliamentary democracy with a 300 member house, the Vouli or Parliament, headed by the Prime Minister Parliamentary sessions normally last for four years, followed by elections held on the basis of direct, secret, and universal ballot. The head of the Greek State is the President, who is elected by Parliament. The President, who has limited political powers, may hold office for a maximum of two five-year terms. Political Life Greece has been a member of the European Union since 1981. The elements that most clearly define the Greece of today are:

46. EETAA Home Page
Information on structure and operation of local and regional democracy in greece and local government statistics.
Statistics for Local Government in Greece Information about EETAA Discussion Groups FTP Server ... POLIS 2003
Click here for the Greek Version No of visitors Send your comments ... E.E.T.A.A. S.A.

47. GreeceNow: Politics Section
removal of the Panhellenic Socialist Movement (PASOK), which had ruled greece since 1993 The new government under Costas Karamanlis will be sworn in on Wednesday

Archive New Democracy claims victory After 10 years in opposition, Greece's conservative party reclaimed power following Costas Karamanlis' decisive win in Sunday's elections

South East Europe Bolstering rapprochement First official visit to Greece by Turkey's foreign minister spurs optimism as collateral relations are improving Sex slavery warriors Athens conference highlights the plight of Eastern European women and minors trapped in international sex trade rings What is the UN's plan for Cyprus? Main points of Kofi Annan's proposal to end 28-year division Internal Affairs New Democracy claims victory After 10 years in opposition, Greece's conservative party reclaimed power following Costas Karamanlis' decisive win in Sunday's elections The pre-election shuffle With March 7th looming large, Greek political parties, big and small, try to claim their stake U-turn to safety Traffic accidents are on the decline in Greece, but the state's new vigilance must be maintained European Union Cyprus talks breathe new hope For the first time in decades the two sides of the war-torn island seem close to a landmark deal for reunification An eye for European justice Judge Vassilis Skouris becomes European Court of Justice President on October 7 Landmarks of Greece's EU Presidency International The security riddle Ten months before the Athens Olympiad, organisers step up effort to effectively safeguard the Games

48. Web-Based Projects - University Of Richmond
Geography, government, agriculture, architecture, music, art, religion, sports, and roles of men, women, and children.
Web-Based Projects This page presents a series of web-based projects written and designed by students preparing to become teachers. They were created in partial fulfillment of the requirements for a course entitled Integrating Technology Across the Curriculum . After viewing these projects, please feel free to send your questions, comments and/or suggestions to their instructors, Kimberlye Joyce, M.Ed. and Patricia Stohr-Hunt, Ph.D. WebQuests - A WebQuest is an inquiry-oriented activity in which most or all of the information used by learners is drawn from the Web. This model was developed in 1995 at San Diego State University by Bernie Dodge with Tom March . (Click on their names to learn more about the contributions they have made in developing this wonderful model for Internet learning.) The WebQuests on these pages have been developed as cooperative learning activities. Student groups may be presented with a problem to solve, a scenario, or a topic to examine in depth. Work begins with every student examining some common background material(s). Then each student in a group takes on a role and becomes an expert on his/her topic. Once students have carried out their research, they come back to their groups and teach their peers what they have learned. The group then reflects on this material and together, completes a task that includes all roles and perspectives. ART Elementary/Middle

49. Greece Profile: Government
is elected for a five year term by parliament. The government is formed by the PASOK. greece is a member of the European Union.

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Factoid #14 If you like kids, then Uganda might be the place for you. Half the population is under 15 Interesting Facts Make your own graph:
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  • Regions
  • Africa Asia Europe Middle East ... Greece : Government Scroll down to view statistics. Note: Click on the link to view the graph for each statistic. This shows the current country compared to others where data was available for the variable. View this page with sources or definitions listed for each statistic Sponsored links: Administrative divisions 51 prefectures (nomoi, singular - nomos)and 1 autonomous region*; Agion Oros* (
  • 50. Ancient Greece Index
    Information and essays about many aspects of ancient greece, including history, culture, government and art.

    51. Town Of Greece
    The Town of greece is a suburb of Rochester, NY and is bordered by Lake Ontario Opportunities in greece. History, government, Committees Calendars, Court, Public Hearings, Press Link to greece Central School District greece Chamber of Commerce Monroe County

    52. Greek Dogs Cats
    Petition against the Athens 2004 Olympics because of the abandoned dogs and cats of greece. Includes addresses for writing to government offices in greece and links to Greek animal welfare groups.
    The Shame of Greece ~ The Ever-growing Dillema of the Disposable Stray Dogs and Cats of Greece ~ Click Here to Sign the On-Line Petition in Regards to the Athens 2004 Olympics. Thank you Kindly.
    [..And disposable to the Greeks indeed they are...] For the last several years now something quite disturbing has been occurring in the country of Greece. Several dogs that were formerly pets are being consistently and systematically abandoned on the streets of cities and towns by their owners. As a result, there is not one part of the country that these unfortunate animals do not roam. They are ignored, starving in some cases, and many times abused or the worst case scenario being one of poison where these former pets die a painfuland many times slowdeath. This somewhat new development in Greece is exacerbating an already existing problem. According to many [animal welfare] volunteer groups, 90% of these animals were former pets and have now been abandoned. Summer months appear to be the worst as people go on vacation and routinely abandon their animals as a result! This, among other reasons, have made for a horrific situation in the entire country. City officials have routinely turned a blind eye to this ever-increasing problem while the two largest cities in the country [Athens and Thessaloniki], naturally enough, have the worse case scenarios. Cats have always been abandoned and left to fend for themselves for decades and decades (indeed the majority start out as feral), but the dog situation is relatively new and has become overwhelming in the last few years. (Not to undermine the cat situation, however, for it too cries out for attention every bit as much as the dog dilemma does.)

    53. ABC Country Book Of Greece - Government Flag, Map, Economy, Geography, Climate,
    greece Interactive Factbook GEOGRAPHY, Flag, Map,Geography, People, government, Economy, Transportation, Communications.




    • Names:
        conventional long form:
          Hellenic Republic
            conventional short form:
                local long form:
                  Elliniki Dhimokratia
                    local short form:
                          Kingdom of Greece
                        • Digraph: GR
                        • Type: presidential parliamentary government; monarchy rejected by referendum 8 December 1974
                        • Capital: Athens
                        • Administrative divisions: 52 prefectures (nomoi, singular - nomos); Aitolia kai Akarnania, Akhaia, Argolis, Arkadhia, Arta, Attiki, Dhodhekanisos, Dhrama, Evritania, Evros, Evvoia, Florina, Fokis, Fthiotis, Grevena, Ilia, Imathia, Ioannina, Iraklion, Kardhitsa, Kastoria, Kavala, Kefallinia, Kerkira, Khalkidhiki, Khania, Khios, Kikladhes, Kilkis, Korinthia, Kozani, Lakonia, Larisa, Lasithi, Lesvos, Levkas, Magnisia, Messinia, Pella, Pieria, Piraievs, Preveza, Rethimni, Rodhopi, Samos, Serrai, Thesprotia, Thessaloniki, Trikala, Voiotia, Xanthi, Zakinthos, autonomous region: Agion Oros (Mt. Athos)
                        • Independence: 1829 (from the Ottoman Empire)
                        • National holiday: Independence Day, 25 March (1821) (proclamation of the war of independence)

    54. ÔñÜðåæá ôçò ÅëëÜäïò
    Statistical data, and information about Greek government bonds.

    55. Embassy Of Greece In Canada
    Greek Embassy in Ottawa, with consular information and links to Greek government websites. In English and Greek.
    This page uses frames, but your browser doesn't support them. Get a browser that does at This page uses frames, but your browser doesn't support them. Get a browser that does at

    56. Terrorism And The Greek Left
    A short article on the action of terrorist organizations in greece and the response of Greek media and government.
    Terrorism and the Greek Left
    "For God's sake, do something about the terrorism!"
    George Tenet, Greek - American director of CIA,
    to Hrissohoides, Greek socialist minister of Public Order
    Balafas, Maziotis: the first was acquitted
    and the second was considered to have "virtuous intent"! 7 November 1999 On 3 November 1999 the newspaper "Washington Post" published an extremely interesting article about the action of terrorist organizations in Greece. According to the publication American and Greek officials say that "the members of terrorist organizations have been drawn from the same anti-dictatorial organizations that gave birth to PASOK party. It is reasonable to assume that they don't want to search every nook and cranny. If the leader of 17 November is arrested and is proved that it was one of the best friends of the leader of PASOK, they will be brought to a very difficult position". Unfortunately the Greek leftist political and newspaper establishment, instead of answering to the serious and well-documented accusations of the most reliable American newspaper, chose to answer with abuses and jeers, showing its characteristic low ethical level. Whoever has happened to be in Greece in periods of murderous terrorist attackes, knows very well that terrorism is nothing but a fringe phenomenon. The largest Greek newspapers (Eleftherotypia, Nea, Ethnos) belong to the Left and have as main topic the murders, which they call legalizingly executions, with big red (as the blood of the victims) letters. The proclamations of the terrorist organizations are always "sent" to these newspapers, however none has ever seen the senders.

    57. Constitution Of Greece
    THE CONSTITUTION OF greece. TABLE OF CONTENTS. PART ONE BASIC PROVISIONS SECTION I The form of the government Article 1. The form of government;
    In the name of the Holy and Consubstantial and Indivisible Trinity

    58. Metrology Hellas
    Provides services in the calibration and repair of instruments, test equipment, complete production lines for industry, shipyards, armed forces, laboratories, government. Training and seminars. Special tests for developing final products. Representation and sales in greece.

    59. Greece - Government, History, Population, Geography And Maps
    Nationality noun Greek(s) adjective Greek. Ethnic groups Greek 98%, other 2% note the Greek government states there are no ethnic divisions in greece.
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    source: CIA World Factbook 1998
    Geography [Top of Page] Location: Southern Europe, bordering the Aegean Sea, Ionian Sea, and the Mediterranean Sea, between Albania and Turkey Geographic coordinates: 39 00 N, 22 00 E Map references: Europe Area:
    total: 131,940 sq km
    land: 130,800 sq km
    water: 1,140 sq km slightly smaller than Alabama Land boundaries:
    total: 1,210 km
    border countries: Albania 282 km, Bulgaria 494 km, Turkey 206 km, The Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia 228 km Coastline: 13,676 km Maritime claims:
    continental shelf: 200-m depth or to the depth of exploitation
    territorial sea: 6 nm Climate: temperate; mild, wet winters; hot, dry summers Terrain: mostly mountains with ranges extending into sea as peninsulas or chains of islands Elevation extremes: lowest point: Mediterranean Sea m highest point: Mount Olympus 2,917 m Natural resources: bauxite, lignite, magnesite, petroleum, marble Land use: arable land: permanent crops: permanent pastures: forests and woodland: other: 12% (1993 est.)
  • 60. Cecl
    Information about the Center, activities and publications. Databases of constitutional law documents and government links for greece and the other Balkan countries under the RigasNetwork and Spc projects' links.
    EEICC CEIA Youth, Violence, Racism and the Media
    FAX (+3010) 33.90.522 e-mail:

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