Annex

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Annex

1. A section or amendment to an international agreement. This can be important in some treaties, such as the Kyoto Protocol, in which industrialized countries are called Annex I countries and others are known as non-Annex I countries.

2. See: Annexation.
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The US "patriots," for instance, spread rumors of revolt throughout Havana, inspiring discontent with the Spanish government to further annexationist aims; the Spanish government itself, likewise, played on creole fears of black unrest by threatening to emancipate the slaves should the creoles continue pursuing annexation (Nwankwo 2006, 585-86; Perez 1990, 48).
An early peace might thwart months of annexationist activity.
In tension with her annexationist sentiment is her sense that annexation is not so much a matter of the spread of liberal values as it is of illiberal Southern interests.
Freehling suggests that "southern annexationists appeared to be playing fast and loose with majoritarian rules [and their] disregard for any republican procedure in their way caused Yankees and even key Southerners to bridle at their bullying.
American annexationist, real estate promoter and legless lawyer Enos Stutsman was the Fenian's defence attorney; see Dale Gibson, Attorney for the Frontier: Enos Stutsman, Winnipeg: University of Manitoba Press, 1983:157-158.
157) How could annexationists account for "this great power ['s]" omission from the schedule of enumeration?
The US made annexationist noises--annexation would have made an attack on Hawaii an attack on the US--and ultimately Hawaii paid an indemnity and the situation cooled.
Although hackneyed and, as the author rightly states, devalued by the cant and emotionalism of witless Canadian Americophobes and closet annexationists, and a lot of pretty muddled wafflers in between, this is a complicated subject.
Smith, and Lorrin Thurston) will be readily recognized as leading prohibitionists and annexationists who actively participated in the overthrow of the monarchy.
Apparently Louis Riel accepted funding from Annexationists but stopped short of providing support.
44) With the war rendering the path of reform secondary to the pursuit of national goals, liberal annexationists demanded "a more favorable eastern border" and showed little sympathy for "those fomenters of weakness and faintness"
Three places for starters: post-Duarte El Salvador, where the centrist illusion is no longer available; the Philippines, where an inept government won't be able to hide forever behind a Time Woman of the Year cover; and Israel, where the defeat of Shimon Peres places annexationists on a collision course with U.