Synonyms for letelier or Related words with letelier

carriles              eliecer              santofimio              astiz              ebrard              jimenes              endara              arancibia              lleras              leoluca              machain              zacarias              debayle              turbay              capitanich              betancourt              borrero              moscoso              samper              lacayo              teehankee              indalecio              nisman              obregon              donaldo              alessandri              bunye              aburto              saenz              fiallos              heriberto              videla              oyarbide              chaparro              gaviria              marxuach              loera              edgardo              madrazo              balladares              moyano              vladimiro              zagrebelsky              arnulfo              melanio              urbina              buylla              batlle              betancur              arosemena             



Examples of "letelier"
Letelier was awarded the International Master (IM) title in 1960.
In 1991, during the beginning of the Chilean transition to democracy, the DINA biochemist Eugenio Berríos, already involved in the Letelier case, escaped to Uruguay in order to avoid testifying in both the Letelier case and the Soria case.
Following the death of Pinochet in December 2006, the Institute for Policy Studies (IPS), for which both Letelier and Moffitt worked, called for the release of all the classified documents related to the Letelier–Moffitt assassination.
In mid-April the Chileans started the Ambrosio Letelier Expedition to defeat the last forces of Pierola, but after many losses the expedition came back to Lima in early July, where Letelier and his officers were court martialed.
During his club career Letelier played professional football in Chile, Colombia, Brazil, Mexico, Peru and Venezuela.
In 1971, Letelier was appointed ambassador to the United States by Salvador Allende, the socialist president of Chile. Letelier had lived in Washington, D.C. during the 1960s and had supported Allende's campaign for the presidency. Allende believed Letelier's experience and connections in international banking would be highly beneficial to developing US–Chile diplomatic relations. During 1973, Letelier served successively as Minister of Foreign Affairs, then Interior Minister, and, finally, Defense Minister. After the Chilean coup of 1973 that brought Augusto Pinochet to power, Letelier was one of the first members of the Allende administration to be arrested by the Chilean government and sent to a political prison in Tierra del Fuego.
The movement itself was declared a 1984 winner of the Letelier-Moffitt Human Rights Award.
The assassination of Orlando Letelier refers to the September 21, 1976 car bombing, in Washington, D.C., of Orlando Letelier, a leading opponent of Chilean dictator Gen. Augusto Pinochet. Letelier, who was living in exile in the United States, was killed along with Ronni Karpen Moffitt, who was in the car along with her husband Michael, who worked for Letelier. The assassination was perpetrated by agents of the Chilean secret police (the DINA), and was one among many carried out as part of Operation Condor. Declassified U.S. intelligence documents confirm that Pinochet directly ordered the killing.
Their director Robin Reineke won a Letelier-Moffitt Human Rights Award.
The Letelier-Moffitt Human Rights Award is awarded annually by the Washington, D.C.-based Institute for Policy Studies. It is awarded to those advancing the cause of human rights in the Americas. The Letelier-Moffitt Human Rights Award commemorates Orlando Letelier and Ronni Moffitt, who in 1976 were assassinated in Washington, D.C. by agents of the Chilean secret service. It was first presented in 1978.
Her daughter with Pérez Jiménez, Monica Mercedes Pérez Jiménez, married one of the sons of Orlando Letelier.
Townley was convicted in the United States for the 1976 murder of Orlando Letelier in Washington, D.C. During his trial, he said that Augusto Pinochet was responsible for planning the murder. Head of DINA Manuel Contreras also stated that Pinochet planned the assassination of both Prats and Letelier. Townley served 62 months in prison for the murder.
In February 1881, Chilean forces under Lt. Col. Ambrosio Letelier started the first Expedition into the Sierra, with 700 men, to defeat the last guerrilla bands from Huánuco (April 30) to Junín. After many losses the expedition achieved very little and returned to Lima in early July, where Letelier and his officers were courts-martialed for diverting money into their own pockets.
In December 2004 Francisco Letelier, the son of Orlando Letelier, wrote in an OpEd column in the "Los Angeles Times" that his father's assassination was part of Operation "Condor", which he described as "an intelligence-sharing network used by six South American dictators of that era to eliminate dissidents."
In 1945, Carlos Skalicka tied for 2nd-5th with René Letelier, Enrique Reinhardt and Moshe Czerniak in Quilmes (Gideon Ståhlberg won). In 1945/46, he tied for 1st-2nd with Letelier, followed by Movsas Feigins, Jiří Pelikán, etc., in Buenos Aires (Círculo La Régence).
On September 21, 1976, Orlando Letelier drove colleagues Michael and Ronni Moffitt to work at the Institute for Policy Studies in his Chevrolet Chevelle. Paz and Jose Dionisio Suarez Esquivel followed in sedan. Paz detonated a bomb placed under Letelier's car as it reached Sheridan Circle on Washington's Embassy Row. The blast killed Letelier and Ronni Moffit.
The Institute for Policy Studies hosts an annual human rights award in the names of Letelier and Moffitt to honor these fallen colleagues while celebrating new heroes of the human rights movement from the United States and elsewhere in the Americas. The award recipients receive the Letelier-Moffitt Human Rights Award.
In her acceptance of the 2015 Letelier-Moffitt Human Rights Award, Bernabeu explained her passion for bringing human rights violators to justice:
Letelier was born in Temuco, Chile, the youngest child of Orlando Letelier Ruiz and Inés del Solar. He studied at the Instituto Nacional and, at the age of sixteen, he was accepted as a cadet of the Chilean Military Academy, where he completed his secondary studies. Later he abandoned the military life. He never finished college and never received a university degree. In 1955, he joined the recently formed "Copper Office" ("Departamento del Cobre", now CODELCO), where he worked until 1959 as a research analyst in the copper industry. In that year, Orlando Letelier was fired for supporting Salvador Allende's unsuccessful second presidential campaign. The Letelier family had to leave for Venezuela, where he became a copper consultant for the Finance Ministry.
Pedro Opaso Letelier (July 20, 1876 – April 9, 1957) was a Chilean politician and provisional vice president of Chile in 1931.