Difference between revisions of "Idi Amin Dada"

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General '''Idi Amin Dada''' (1923 - 2003) (commonly known as '''Idi Amin''') was the [[Muslim]]<ref>[http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/africa/3156011.stm The Idi Amin I knew - BBC]</ref> [[dictator]] of [[Uganda]] for 8 years in the 1970s.  
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General '''Idi Amin Dada''' (1923 - 2003) (commonly known as '''Idi Amin''') was the [[Muslim]]<ref>[http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/africa/3156011.stm The Idi Amin I knew - BBC]</ref> [[dictator]] of [[Uganda]] for 8 years in the 1970s. Idi Amin held power from 1971 until 1979. In 1970 the British government established [[gun control]] laws <ref>http://www.nationalreview.com/corner/66751/gun-control-amin/dave-kopel#</ref> which aided in Idi Amin's ability to hold power. He executed mass [[genocide]]s against his people in order to stay in power and suffered from extreme [[paranoia]] and arrogance. His efforts and [[ideology]] spread to neighboring countries such as [[Rwanda]], [[Burundi]] and [[Tanzania]]. When he was threatened by [[UN|United Nations]] forces with the possibility of a trial for [[crimes against humanity]], he fled to the [[Middle East]] where he was harbored for 25 years without punishment until the end of his natural life. Under his tenue 300000 oppositionals were killed, include Christians.
 
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Idi Amin held power from 1971 until 1979. In 1970 the British government established [[gun control]] laws.<ref>http://www.nationalreview.com/corner/66751/gun-control-amin/dave-kopel#</ref> So he could executed mass [[genocide]]s against his people in order to stay in power and suffered from extreme [[paranoia]] and arrogance. His efforts and [[ideology]] spread to neighboring countries such as [[Rwanda]], [[Burundi]] and [[Tanzania]]. When he was threatened by [[UN|United Nations]] forces with the possibility of a trial for [[crimes against humanity]], he fled to the [[Middle East]] where he was harbored for 25 years without punishment until the end of his natural life. Under his tenue 300000 oppositionals were killed, include Christians.
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There have been several movies about Idi Amin, including the 1974 film ''"General Idi Amin Dada'' <ref>http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0071544/</ref> and the [[Academy Award]]-winning film ''"The Last King of Scotland"''. <ref>http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0455590/</ref>
 
There have been several movies about Idi Amin, including the 1974 film ''"General Idi Amin Dada'' <ref>http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0071544/</ref> and the [[Academy Award]]-winning film ''"The Last King of Scotland"''. <ref>http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0455590/</ref>

Revision as of 15:24, 9 May 2013

Idi Amin Dada
Personal Life
Date & Place of Birth May 17, 1928
Koboko, Uganda
Parents Andreas Nyabire
Assa Aatte
Claimed religion Islam
Education
Spouse
Children
Date & Place of Death August 16, 2003
Jeddah, Saudi-Arabia
Manner of Death
Place of Burial
Dictatorial Career
Country Uganda
Military Service n/a
Highest rank attained n/a
Political beliefs Islamism
Political party
Date of Dictatorship January 25, 1971
Wars started First Uganda-Tanzania War
Second Uganda-Tanzania War
Number of Deaths attributed 300,000+

General Idi Amin Dada (1923 - 2003) (commonly known as Idi Amin) was the Muslim[1] dictator of Uganda for 8 years in the 1970s. Idi Amin held power from 1971 until 1979. In 1970 the British government established gun control laws [2] which aided in Idi Amin's ability to hold power. He executed mass genocides against his people in order to stay in power and suffered from extreme paranoia and arrogance. His efforts and ideology spread to neighboring countries such as Rwanda, Burundi and Tanzania. When he was threatened by United Nations forces with the possibility of a trial for crimes against humanity, he fled to the Middle East where he was harbored for 25 years without punishment until the end of his natural life. Under his tenue 300000 oppositionals were killed, include Christians.

There have been several movies about Idi Amin, including the 1974 film "General Idi Amin Dada [3] and the Academy Award-winning film "The Last King of Scotland". [4]

references