On the other hand, in the past two decades, the Dominican political system, which has been dominated by two major political parties--the Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (PRD) and the PLD--has started to show signs that it is ready to implode.
What does PRD stand for?
PRD stands for Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (Republica Dominicana)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of PRD
We have 224 other meanings of PRD in our Acronym Attic
- Democratic Renewal Party
- Democratic Renovation Party (Cape Verde)
- Democratic Revolutionary Party (Mexico)
- Paediatric Rheumatic Disease
- Parks and Recreation Department (various locations)
- Parks and Recreation Division (various locations)
- Parti de la Réforme et du Développement (French: Reform and Development Party, Morocco)
- Parti Radical-Democratique Suisse (Radical Free Democratic Party Switzerland)
- Partido de la Revolución Democrática (Party of the Democratic Revolution)
- Partido Revolucionario Democrático (Spanish: Democratic Revolutionary Party; Panamanian political group)
- Partners in Rural Development (Canada)
- Passive Restraint Discount (insurance)
- Patient Record Database
- Pattern Recognition Device
- Pay Roll Deduction
- Pearl River Delta
- Pearl River Delta (China)
- Percentage RMS (Root-Mean-Square) Difference (biomedical engineering)
- Performance Rate Distribution
- Performance Requirements Document
Samples in periodicals archive:
Although the essay is vague about Bosch's 1973 split from the Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (PRD) and silent on Bosch's role in the 1996 political arrangement between Bosch's Partido de la Liberacion Dominicana (PLD) and Joaquin Balaguer's Partido Reformista Social Cristiano (PRSC), the essay is a valuable asset to the book.
Andres Matos, a member of Chamber of Deputies, or lower house, of the ruling Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (Dominican Revolutionary Party), has said he will await the results of the Dominican Republic government's probe into the case.
Former President Hipolito Mejia (2000-2004), a candidate in the last election, has rejected the initiative, as has Miguel Vargas, president of the Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (PRD), who also rejects the fiscal-reform proposal that President Medina put forward to Congress.
Security analysts say the US government is requesting the extradition of 70 Dominican citizens, including high-ranking members of the armed forces and the police, retired army officers as well as bankers and former government officials from the Partido de la Liberacion Dominicana (PLD), the Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (PRD), and the Partido Reformista Social Cristiano (PRSC), along with several businesspeople.
Opposition candidate and former President Hipolito Mejia (2000-2004) and his running mate Luis Abinader of the Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (PRD) came in second with 2,129,991 votes, 46.
The Congress is dominated by the two main parties, the ruling Partido de la Liberacion Dominicana (PLD) and the opposition Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (PRD).
By political party, those identified with the Partido Reformista Social Cristiano (PRSC) and the Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (PRD) supported the death penalty by 70.