The Zapatista rebellion coincided with the implementation of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), and began with an armed takeover by Zapatista National Liberation Army (EZLN) of territory in Chiapas and first Declaration from the Lacandon Jungle, which declared war against the Mexican state.
What does ZNLA stand for?
ZNLA stands for Zapatista National Liberation Army (Mexico)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
We have 1 other meaning of ZNLA in our Acronym Attic
- Zora Neale Hurston (author and anthropologist, 1891-1960)
- Zion Natural History Association
- Zone Naturelle d’Intérêt Ecologique, Faunistique et Floristique (French: natural areas of ecological, faunistic and floristic interest)
- Zaklad Narodowy Im Ossolinskich (Polish: National Plant Ossolinskich)
- Zen Nippon Iaido Renmei (All Japan laido Federation)
- Zaklad Nagran I Wydawnictw (Polish: Plant Recording and Publishing)
- Navy Airship, Utility (US Navy)
- Zen Nippon Kendô Renmei (All Japan Kendô Federation)
- Zee News Limited (India)
- Zero Normal Load (Anchor Wall)
- Zimbabwe National Liberation War Veterans Association
- Zakynthos National Marine Park (Greece)
- Zaklad Naprawczy Mechanizacji Rolnictwa (Polish: Department of Agricultural Mechanization Repair)
- Non-Rigid Airship Training Squadron (US Navy)
- Non-Rigid Training Airship (US Navy)
- Zahrira News Network (website)
- Zenzibar News Network (noncommercial art and news website)
- Zhang Neural Network
- Zidovska Nabozenska Obec (Slovak: Jewish Community; Slovakia)
- Zinc Oxide
Samples in periodicals archive:
That belief gained even more support in 1995 in the southern state of Chiapas when the Zapatista National Liberation Army (EZLN) staged the biggest Indian uprising since the Revolution.
95 The opening chapter of Our Word is Our Weapon describes the first offensive launched by the Zapatista National Liberation Army in southern Mexico during the cold early hours of Jan.
Fox has staked a great deal of political capital on a bid to end the conflict in Chiapas state and came under fire for closing military bases in the region, releasing Zapatista prisoners and supporting the controversial rights bill, all without any gesture in return from the Zapatista National Liberation Army (EZLN).
He is one of the key opponents of the president's bill recognizing the autonomy of indigenous communities--one of the principal demands of the Zapatista National Liberation Army.
He has been a rebel in the Zapatista National Liberation Army since it declared war against the Mexican government nearly seven years ago in the state of Chiapas, on the southeastern edge of Mexico.
1, 1994 with celebrations and promises of bringing Mexico into the modern industrial world, the Zapatista National Liberation Army (EZLN), an armed Indigenous army, descended from the mountains of Chiapas and seized five towns and 500 ranches in the surrounding area.