|1999||In January Macedonian state radio commentator Gorica Popova was demoted from her editorial position to that of a "junior associate" after expressing her personal view on the stay of several foreign guests who were invited by the Macedonian government to honor the controversial leader of the Internal Macedonian Revolutionary Organization Todor Alexandrov (?–1924).|
Also see Bulgaria (Macedonian Question; 1990: OMO-Ilinden), Greece (1992: Papadaki, FYROM; 1998: Rainbow Party).
Greek Helsinki Monitor, Ifex Alert, 29 January 1999.
Human Rights Watch, World Report 2000 (Washington 1999) 281–82.
Index on Censorship, 2/99: 113.
From 1968 to 1994, the Malawi Censorship Board banned hundreds of books, including many important (and especially left-wing) works of history, one of the disciplines most affected. The September 1964 cabinet crisis, in which President Hastings Banda eliminated a series of potential rivals from the government, was the most important historical taboo. Politicians out of favor found their role in Malawi's independence struggle obscured in history books. The names of those who contributed to the rise of Malawian nationalism in the 1950s could