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Lebanon

Al-Jamhoueiy al-Lubnaniya
  • S. H. Steinberg
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

Lebanon is an independent republic and a member of the United Nations and the Arab League. After 20 years’ French mandatory regime, its independence was proclaimed at Beirut on 26 Nov. 1941. On 27 Dec. 1943 an agreement was signed between representatives of the French National Committee of Liberation and of Lebanon, by which most of the powers and capacities exercised hitherto by France under mandate were transferred as from 1 Jan. 1944 to the Lebanese Government. The evacuation of foreign troops was completed in Dec. 1946.

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Books of Reference

  1. Statistical Information. Import and export figures are produced by the Conseil Supérieur des Douanes. The Service de Statistique Générale (M. A. G. Ayad, Chef du Service) publishes a quarterly bulletin (in French and Arabie) covering a wide range of subjects, including foreign trade, production statistics and estimates of the national income.Google Scholar
  2. Dirāsat ‘an hukūmat Lubnān [Studies on the government of Lebanon]. American Univ. of Beirut, 1956Google Scholar
  3. Grassmuck, G., and Kamal Salibi, A Manual of Lebanese Administration. Beirut, 1955.Google Scholar
  4. Ifaddarl, J., Fifty Years of Modern Syria and Lebanon. Beirut, 1950Google Scholar
  5. Hitti, P. K., Lebanon in History. London, 1957Google Scholar
  6. Rondot, P., Les institutions politiques du Liban. Paris, 1947Google Scholar
  7. Tabet, C. A., English-Arabic Dictionary. Beirut, 1930Google Scholar
  8. National Library. Dar el Kuttub, Parliament Square, Beirut; Librarian: Wassef Baroody.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1957

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. H. Steinberg

There are no affiliations available

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