6 february 1934 riotsの例文
- It also became a model for various far right leagues that participated to the 6 February 1934 riots that toppled the Second government.
- After the 6 February 1934 riots in Paris, Carbone sent in his thugs to intimidate the dockers of Marseilles who were on strike.
- The idea of a " Popular Front " came from two directions : first, the left-wing view, following the 6 February 1934 riots, that the social democrats against the Right.
- Daladier was replaced after the 6 February 1934 riots by conservative Gaston Doumergue, who included in his cabinet many right wing personalities close to the far-right leagues, such as Philippe P閠ain and Pierre Laval.
- The leader of the Cartel, Daladier, was forced to resign following 6 February 1934 riots organized by far-right leagues, which were immediately interpreted by the French Left as a Fascist coup d'閠at attempt.
- The " Camelots " took an active part in the 6 February 1934 riots which overthrew the second " Cartel des gauches ", and were dissolved along with other far right leagues on 18 January 1936.
- Both " Cartels des Gauches " ( Left Wing Coalition, the first from 1924 to 1926 and the second from 1932 to the 6 February 1934 riots ) saw the appearance of many leagues intent on overthrowing them through street demonstrations.
- De la Rocque, however, who later went on to found the " Parti Social Fran鏰is " ( PSF, the first French mass party of the right-wing, which would be later imitated by Gaullism ), has often been said not to be fascist, an assertion which based itself in particular on his respect for constitutional legality during 6 February 1934 riots.
- In his book, " Le Service Public " ( Public Service, published in November 1934 ), he argued in favour of a reform of parliamentary procedures; cooperation between industries according to their branches of activities; a minimum wage and paid holidays; women's right to vote ( also upheld by the monarchist Action fran鏰ise, who considered that women, often devout, would be more favorable to their conservative thesis ), etc . The Croix-de-Feu and its satellite organizations gradually took on momentum, reaching 500 members in 1928, 60, 000 end of 1933, 150, 000 in the months following the 6 February 1934 riots and 400, 000 end of 1935.