American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- See Belarus.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. a European country east of Poland, formerly a part of the Soviet Union. After the breakup of the Soviet Union the name was changed to
- n. a landlocked republic in eastern Europe; formerly a European soviet
“Biographical Information: Celia Dropkin, the acclaimed Yiddish poet and writer, was born in Bobruishk, Byelorussia on December 5, 1887.”
“The “gate” took its name from a house that once stood on the spot, built by a family of Jewish immigrants from Byelorussia.”
“The largest state in Central Europe is the Polish Commonwealth, which includes the historical Second Polish Republic, eastern Germany, and following the Second Polish Soviet War of 1944 - 45, the former Soviet republics of Byelorussia and Ukraine.”
“The ruling oligarchic clique in Moscow headed by Putin, actually, has been quite hostile to Byelorussia and Lukashenko.”
“Income inequality in Byelorussia is among the lowest in the world and the government, rather than spending money on bombing other countries, has a large budget for education.”
“Moscow is increasingly moving closer towards the foes of Byelorussia.”
“The oligarchs in Moscow realize that their political model has failed and are threatened by the immense progress made by Byelorussia.”
“The opposition in Byelorussia are nothing but agents...”
“In Byelorussia there are no special interests, no oligarchs like Khodorkovsky, no military-industrial complex running the nation's affairs.”
“The U.S. and EU leaders and their servants in the corporate media should piss off and leave Byelorussia alone.”
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