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  1. 27 octobre 27 décembre Chronologies thématiques Croisades Ferroviaires Sports Disney Anarchisme Catholicisme Abréviations / Voir aussi (° 1852) = né en 1852 († 1885) = mort en 1885 a.s. = calendrier julien n.s. = calendrier grégorien Calendrier Calendrier perpétuel Liste de calendriers modifier Le 27 novembre est le 331 e jour de l' année du calendrier grégorien , le 332 e en cas d ...

  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › November_27November 27 - Wikipedia

    BBC News. 2020-11-27. Retrieved 2020-11-28. ^ Pietsch, Bryan (November 29, 2020). "That Mysterious Monolith in the Utah Desert? It's Gone, Officials Say – The metal structure has been removed, Utah officials said on Saturday, adding that they had not taken it down". The New York Times. Archived from the original on December 16, 2020.

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › NovemberNovember - Wikipedia

    28. 29. 30. 2021. November is the eleventh and penultimate month of the year in the Julian and Gregorian Calendars, the fourth and last of four months to have a length of 30 days and the fifth and last of five months to have a length of fewer than 31 days. November was the ninth month of the calendar of Romulus c. 750 BC.

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › November_28November 28 - Wikipedia

    • Events
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    587 – Treaty of Andelot: King Guntram of Burgundy recognizes Childebert IIas his heir.
    936 – Shi Jingtang is enthroned as the first emperor of the Later Jin by Emperor Taizong of Liao, following a revolt against Emperor Fei of Later Tang.
    1443 – Skanderbeg and his forces liberate Kruja in central Albania and raise the Albanian flag.
    1470 – Champa–Đại Việt War: Emperor Lê Thánh Tông of Đại Việt formally launches his attack against Champa.
    1118 – Manuel I Komnenos, Byzantine emperor (d. 1180)
    1293 – Yesün Temür, Chinese emperor (d. 1328)
    1470 – Wen Zhengming, artist during the Ming dynasty (d. 1559)
    1475 – Anne Shelton, elder sister of Thomas Boleyn (d. 1555)
    741 – Pope Gregory III
    939 – Lady Ma, Chinese noblewoman(b. 890)
    1122 – Margrave Ottokar II of Styria
    1170 – Owain Gwynedd, Welsh king (b. 1080)
    Albanian Flag Day, celebrate the independence of Albania from Turkey in 1912, the first Albanian flag raise by Skanderbeg in 1443, and for the new parliamentary constitutionin 1998.
    Bedfordshire day is celebrated in the county of Bedfordshire to celebrate the birth of John Bunyan
    Bukovina Day (Romania)
    Christian feast day:
  5. Website. ukcop26 .or. A Conferência das Nações Unidas sobre Mudança do Clima de 2021 foi a 26.ª conferência das partes da Convenção-Quadro das Nações Unidas sobre Mudança do Clima ( COP26 ), realizada entre 1 e 12 de novembro de 2021 na cidade de Glasgow, na Escócia. A reunião foi originalmente agendada para novembro de 2020, mas a ...

    • Constitutional Tribunal Abortion Case
    • Protests
    • Government Response
    • Relations with The Catholic Church
    • Repression and Consequences
    • Public Opinion
    • See Also

    Background

    On 7 January 1993, the Polish parliament passed the Law on Family Planning forbidding abortion, except if (1) the pregnancy poses a risk to the mother's life, (2) it is the result of a crime, or (3) there is a foetal impairment. In 1997, the Constitutional Tribunal headed by Andrzej Zollruled abortion on social grounds unconstitutional. During the mid-2010s, about 80,000–200,000 Polish women carried out abortions (whether legal or illegal) per year according to the Federation for Women and Fa...

    Ruling of unconstitutionality

    In an 11–2 decision announced on 22 October 2020 and published on the next day, the Constitutional Tribunal ruled unconstitutional the provision of the 1993 Act permitting abortion when the foetus is predicted to have a "disability or incurable illness". The ruling found it violated the Constitutional protection of human dignity. The ruling did not affect the other two cases of the existing law, meaning that pregnancy can still be terminated if (1) it is the result of a crime (rape or incest)...

    Aims

    The initial aims of the protests were an expression of anger against the Constitutional Tribunal ruling and the defence of women's rights. These extended to a broader range of goals over the following days. On 27 October, the All-Poland Women's Strike summarised the aims from banners, slogans and protesters' discussions, stating that the aims of the protests included a return to the rule of law. Further demands included full women's rights, legal abortion, sex education, and contraception; in...

    Foreign solidarity

    Demonstrations against the ruling and in support of the protests were organised in Amsterdam, Athens, Belgrade, Berlin, Bochum, Bristol, Budapest, Chicago, Dublin, Edinburgh, Glasgow (in Scotland there were 14 solidarity demonstrations in total), Göteborg, Hamburg, Helsinki, Kyiv, Leeds, Leipzig, Lisbon, London, Luxembourg, Malmö, Manchester, Mexico City, Munich, Nicosia, Nottingham, Paris, Porto, Prague, Reykjavík, Sheffield, Sydney, Stockholm, Tartu, Tel Aviv, Tokyo, Vienna, and others.

    The national public prosecutor Bogdan Święczkowski stated that the protest organizers might face charges of "causing danger to the life and health of many people by causing an epidemiological threat". Education minister Przemysław Czarnekalso threatened to cut the funding of universities which supported the protests. After two team members of the Polish Institute in Tel Aviv took part in protests and held signs reading "Jews also fuck PiS" (Polish: "Żydzi też jebią PiS"), ambassador Marek Magierowskigave them the option of either resigning or facing disciplinary action.

    Profanity and graffiti

    The protests included slogans with widespread use of the profanities "fuck" (Polish: jebać), and "fuck off" (Polish: wypierdalać), opposing the Catholic Church, holding up banners in churches, painting of graffiti on church and cathedral walls throughout the country, described as the "vandali[sing]" of churches by The New York Times (NYT), and disrupting Masses. NYT described the protests as breaking a "longstanding taboo against challenging the [Catholic] church".The Church itself has called...

    Apostasy

    During the October protests, enquiries regarding the procedure for apostasy (deregistering from the Polish Catholic Church), which requires a personal visit to a parish priest increased in popularity. Web search engine queries showed high frequencies for "apostasy" (Polish: apostazja) and "how to apostatize" (Polish: jak dokonać apostazji). A Facebook event titled "Quit the church at [Christmas]" was followed by 10,000 people. National Geographic published a guide to the apostasy procedure an...

    State institutions

    Amnesty International stated on 29 October that protesters had "faced excessive use of force by police officers, and [had] been arbitrarily detainedwithout access to lawyers" during the protests. The authorities announced several consequences both for the protesters and their organizers: 1. Minister of Education and Science Przemysław Czarnek announced the withdrawal of funds from fifteen universities in which "rector hours" (day-off)were announced for their students so that they could take p...

    Non-state agitators

    Agitators identifying themselves with white armbands attacked protesters in the 30 October Warsaw protest. Former Minister and member of parliament Bartłomiej Sienkiewicz attempted to defend some of the protesters; he was pepper-sprayed at a distance of about 1.5 metres in his face by one of the fighters. Sienkiewicz described the fighters, who he described as neo-Nazis (Polish: naziole), being armed with batons and knives. Police were absent from the Rondo de Gaulle'a(roundabout) where the a...

    Before the ruling: 1. A February 2019 Ipsospoll in Poland found that 53% of Poles (57% of women, 49% of men) support the right to abortion-on-demand up to the 12th week of pregnancy, 35% are opposed (35% of women, 35% of men) and 7% (9% of women, 16% of men) had no opinion. 2. An April 2019 Kantarpoll in Poland found 58% of Poles supported the right to abortion-on-demand up to the 12th week of pregnancy, 35% opposed and 7% had no opinion. After the ruling: 1. A poll from 28 October 2020 found that 22% of Poles supported abortion-on-demand, 62% supported it only in certain cases, and 11% thought it should be completely illegal. 2. On 28 October 2020, four polls were published in which respondents were asked about their support or opposition to the judgment of the Constitutional Tribunal: 1. 1.1. Kantar poll: 73% of responders did not support the ruling, 13% supported the ruling, and 14% had no opinion.In this same poll, 54% of voters supported the protests, 43% were against, 4% had n...

  6. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › November_24November 24 - Wikipedia

    • Events
    • Births
    • Deaths
    • Holidays and Observances
    • External Links

    Pre-1600

    1. 380 – Theodosius I makes his adventus, or formal entry, into Constantinople. 2. 1190 – Conrad of Montferrat becomes King of Jerusalem upon his marriage to Isabella I of Jerusalem. 3. 1227 – Gąsawa massacre: At an assembly of Piast dukes at Gąsawa, Polish Prince Leszek the White, Duke Henry the Beardedand others are attacked by assassins while bathing. 4. 1248 – An overnight landslide on the north side of Mont Granier, one of the largest historical rockslope failures ever recorded in Europe...

    1601–1900

    1. 1642 – Abel Tasman becomes the first European to discover the island Van Diemen's Land (later renamed Tasmania). 2. 1750 – Tarabai, regent of the Maratha Empire, imprisons Rajaram II of Satara for refusing to remove Balaji Baji Rao from the post of peshwa. 3. 1832 – South Carolina passes the Ordinance of Nullification, declaring that the Tariffs of 1828 and 1832 were null and void in the state, beginning the Nullification Crisis. 4. 1835 – The Texas Provincial Government authorizes the cre...

    1901–present

    1. 1906 – A 13–6 victory by the Massillon Tigers over their rivals, the Canton Bulldogs, for the "Ohio League" Championship, leads to accusations that the championship series was fixed and results in the first major scandal in professional American football. 2. 1917 – In Milwaukee, nine members of the Milwaukee Police Department are killed by a bomb, the most deaths in a single event in U.S. police history until the September 11 attacks in 2001. 3. 1922 – Nine Irish Republican Army members ar...

    Pre-1600

    1. 1273 – Alphonso, Earl of Chester(d. 1284) 2. 1394 – Charles, Duke of Orléans(d. 1465) 3. 1427 – John Stafford, 1st Earl of Wiltshire, English nobleman (d. 1473) 4. 1472 – Pietro Torrigiano, Italian sculptor (d. 1528) 5. 1583 – Juan Martínez de Jáuregui y Aguilar, Spanish poet and painter (d. 1641) 6. 1583 – Philip Massinger, English dramatist (d. 1640) 7. 1594 – Henry Grey, 10th Earl of Kent, English politician, Lord Lieutenant of Bedfordshire(d. 1651)

    1601–1900

    1. 1603 – John, Count of Nassau-Idstein(1629–1677) (d. 1677) 2. 1615 – Philip William, Elector Palatine(d. 1690) 3. 1630 – Étienne Baluze, French scholar and academic (d. 1718) 4. 1632 – Baruch Spinoza, Dutch philosopher and scholar (d. 1677) 5. 1655 – Charles XI of Sweden(d. 1697) 6. 1690 – Charles Theodore Pachelbel, German organist and composer (d. 1750) 7. 1712 – Charles-Michel de l'Épée, French priest and educator (d. 1789) 8. 1712 – Ali II ibn Hussein, Tunisian ruler (d. 1782) 9. 1713 –...

    1901–present

    1. 1904 – Albert Ross Tilley, Canadian captain and surgeon (d. 1988) 2. 1908 – Libertad Lamarque, Argentinian actress and singer (d. 2000) 3. 1910 – Larry Siemering, American football player and coach (d. 2009) 4. 1911 – Kirby Grant, American actor (d. 1985) 5. 1911 – Joe Medwick, American baseball player and manager (d. 1975) 6. 1912 – Bernard Delfgaauw, Dutch philosopher and academic (d. 1993) 7. 1912 – Garson Kanin, American director and screenwriter (d. 1999) 8. 1912 – Joan Sanderson, Eng...

    Pre-1600

    1. 654 – Emperor Kōtokuof Japan (b. 596) 2. 1072 – Bagrat IV of Georgia(b. 1018) 3. 1227 – Leszek I the White, High Duke of Poland (b. c. 1186) 4. 1265 – Magnús Óláfsson, King of Mann and the Isles 5. 1326 – Hugh Despenser the Younger, English courtier (b. 1296) 6. 1426 – Elizabeth of Lancaster, Duchess of Exeter, (b. c. 1363) 7. 1468 – Jean de Dunois, French soldier (b. 1402) 8. 1492 – Loys of Gruuthuse, Earl of Winchester(b. c. 1427) 9. 1530 – Mingyi Nyo, Burmese ruler (b. 1459) 10. 1531 –...

    1601–1900

    1. 1615 – Sethus Calvisius, German composer and theorist (b. 1556) 2. 1642 – Walatta Petros, saint in the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church (b. 1592) 3. 1650 – Manuel Cardoso, Portuguese organist and composer (b. 1566) 4. 1675 – Guru Tegh Bahadur, Indian guru (b. 1621) 5. 1722 – Johann Adam Reincken, Dutch-German organist and composer (b. 1623) 6. 1741 – Ulrika Eleonora, Queen of Sweden(b. 1688) 7. 1770 – Charles-Jean-François Hénault, French historian and author (b. 1685) 8. 1775 – Lorenzo...

    1901–present

    1. 1916 – Hiram Maxim, American-English engineer, invented the Maxim gun(b. 1840) 2. 1920 – Lado Aleksi-Meskhishvili, Georgian actor and director (b. 1857) 3. 1920 – Alexandru Macedonski, Romanian author and poet (b. 1854) 4. 1922 – Erskine Childers, Irish soldier, journalist, and author (b. 1870) 5. 1929 – Georges Clemenceau, French physician, publisher, and politician, 72nd Prime Minister of France(b. 1841) 6. 1943 – Doris Miller, American soldier and chef, Navy Crossrecipient (b. 1919) 7....

    Christian feast days:
    Earliest day on which Harvest Day can fall, while November 30 is the latest; celebrated on the last Sunday in November. (Turkmenistan)
    Earliest day on which Mother's Day can fall, while November 30 is the latest; celebrated on the last Sunday in November. (Russia)
    Evolution Day (International observance)
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