Outside the country, the opposition has the support of the right, of the large newspapers belonging to the Sociedad Interamericana de Prensa (SIP), and of news agencies, but the Organization of American States (OAS) is no longer an ally.
What does SIP stand for?
SIP stands for Sociedad Interamericana de Prensa (Spanish: Inter-American Press Association; Miami, FL)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of SIP
We have 614 other meanings of SIP in our Acronym Attic
- Site Implementation Plan
- Site Information Processor
- Site Investigation Planning
- Small Inverse Problem
- Smart Installment Plan (Citibank, Pakistan)
- SMDC Interface Protocol
- SMDS Interface Protocol
- Social Inclusion Partnership
- Social Information Processing
- Social Integration and Participation (various organizations)
- Sociedad Interamericana de Psicologia
- Società Idroelettrica Piemonte
- Società Italiana di Psichiatria
- Société Interaméricaine de La Presse (French: Inter American Press Society)
- Society for Invertebrate Pathology (Knoxville, TN)
- Soft Input Panel
- Soft Intellectual Property (integrated circuit designs)
- Software Improvement Program
- Software in Partnership (est. 2002)
- Software India Pvt. Ltd.
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Sociedad Interamericana de Prensa (SIP) and the controversial Reporteros sin Fronteras (RSF) agreed, using the same words--"the proposal would threaten freedom of expression.
Other institutions have also made observations on the bill, but the government has rejected them precisely because the institutions are linked to Ecuador's communications history, as is the case with the Sociedad Interamericana de Prensa (SIP), which includes Latin American media owners and which said nothing about the role of the media during the 1999 financial crisis.
The Sociedad Interamericana de Prensa (SIP) or Inter American Press Association (IAPA)--a business organization that includes media owners from Canada to Argentina, and which has played a baneful role in Latin American democratic history in the 20th century--took charge of spreading the annoying business lament, and throughout the region, the media began to utter words such as "censorship," "gag laws," "dictatorial laws," and "threats to press freedom.
The Miami-based Sociedad Interamericana de Prensa (SIP) has accused Chavez of trying to intimidate journalists.