January 2005

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Other events in January 2005
World - Sci-Tech - Sports
Britain and Ireland - Canada - Hong Kong and Macao - India - Malaysia and Singapore - US
Monthly events, 2005

[edit] Deaths in January

29 Ephraim Kishon
25 Philip Johnson
23 Johnny Carson
22 Parveen Babi
20 Jan Nowak-Jeziorański
17 Virginia Mayo
• 17 Zhao Ziyang
15 Ruth Warrick
14 Rudolph Moshammer

[edit] Ongoing events

Tsunami relief

[edit] Ongoing armed conflicts

Arab-Israeli conflict
Conflict in Chechnya
Second Congo War
Conflict in Iraq (Occupation of Iraq)
Darfur conflict in Sudan
Civil war in Côte d'Ivoire

[edit] Election results in January

2: Croatian presidential, first round
9: Palestinian presidential

[edit] Ongoing trials

Chile: Augusto Pinochet
ICTY: Slobodan Milošević
Iraq: Iraqi Special Tribunal
Saddam Hussein, among others
India: Best Bakery case
India: Jayendra Saraswathi
Netherlands: Volkert van der Graaf
Netherlands: Mohammed Bouyeri
United States: Robert Blake
United States: Zacarias Moussaoui
United States: Charles Graner

[edit] Related pages

Year 2005 in ...

[edit] Events

[edit] January 1, 2005

[edit] January 2, 2005

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  • Conflict in Iraq:
    • Shia cleric Moqtada al-Sadr joins Sunnis in calling for a delay in the assembly election, saying that it cannot happen if Sunnis cannot fairly participate. President of Iran Mohammad Khatami says his country opposes a postponement because the elections will facilitate "the exit of occupation forces". (Boston Globe) (BBC)
    • The Iraqi interior ministry reports that U.S. soldiers mistakenly shot and killed two Iraqi policemen and two civilians after an attack on their convoy.
    • Gunmen kill the deputy police chief of the city of Samarra, Major Muhammad Muzaffar. (BBC)
    • The U.S. military frees about 230 prisoners it was holding at Abu Ghraib. Around 7,400 remain in custody. (BBC)
  • Arab-Israeli Conflict: A French officer, working for the United Nations, is killed by shelling in the disputed Shebaa Farms area of Southern Lebanon. Israeli planes and artillery had been firing on suspected Hezbollah positions in the area in retaliation for Hezbollah's attack which killed an Israeli officer. (BBC)
  • After a 66% turnout and extended hours, an exit poll shows Mahmoud Abbas winning the Palestinian presidential election with two-thirds of the vote and challenger Mustafa Barghouti getting 19.7%. (AP) (BBC)
  • Storm winds sweep across northern Europe, leaving at least 13 people dead and millions without electricity. (CNN) (BBC)
  • In Nairobi, Kenya, a peace treaty is signed between warring factions in the Sudanese civil war, which has claimed over 1.5 million lives in more than 20 years. (BBC)
  • After convincing the authorities that he was shooting a documentary, Borat managed to infuriate a crowd at a rodeo in Salem, Virginia, USA: first by saying that "I hope you kill every man, woman and child in Iraq, down to the lizards...and may George W. Bush drink the blood of every man, woman and child in Iraq" (which received a fair amount of applause); and then, by rendering a mangled version of "The Star-Spangled Banner" that was misreported as ending with the words "your home in the grave" by the Roanoke Times (Borat had actually sung "home of the gays"). He was then escorted off of the premesis.

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  • The Philadelphia Eagles win the 2004 NFC Championship game

On January 23, 2005 the Conservative Party of Canada won a minority mandate to govern the country of Canada. When the final numbers were tallied the Conservatives won 124 seats, the Liberals slipped to104, The Bloc Québécois garnered 50 seats, the New Democratic Party gained 11 seats, electing 30 members to Parliament and finally one independent was elected. Officially, the Conservative Party has only been existence for 4 years as a merger between various interests of the Canadian political right. Up to that point the Liberals had held power for 12 years winning in 4 elections. The unification of the political right in Canada was instrumental in the Conservative minority win. In his inaugural address as the newly minted leader of the Conservative Party, Prime Minister Stephen Harper proclaimed. “The new Conservative Party of Canada is a home to conservatives of all types - economic conservatives, social conservatives, democratic reformers, and Red Tories."

[edit] January 24 2005

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  • Conflict in Iraq:
    • Polls close in Iraq marking the first multi-party election in 50 years. Electoral officials estimate about a 50–70% turnout. A series of election day attacks across the country killed at least 44 people, mainly in Baghdad. The 275-member National Assembly will create a new constitution, choose a new president and two new vice presidents. Most candidate names on the various party lists remained anonymous. (BBC) Reuters News24
    • Between nine and fifteen British soldiers die as a C-130 Hercules transport plane crashes about 40km north west of Baghdad. The cause of the crash is under investigation. (BBC), (CNN)
  • A firefight leaves 3 suspected militants and one Kuwaiti police officer dead after security forces raid an alleged hideout in Kuwait City. (BBC)
  • In eastern Sudan, demonstrators on their way to a meeting with tribal leaders clash with police leaving up to 17 protestors dead. A Sudanese general states that the protestors were looting and inciting violence against his men. Members of eastern tribes, mainly Beja, presented a list of demands which included better representation to the provincial governor three days ago. (BBC)
  • Former UK Labour Culture Secretary, Chris Smith, states he has been HIV positive for 17 years. (BBC)
  • In Spain, a bomb explodes at a hotel in the southwest town Denia injuring one. Police officials say the detonation occurred after a telephone warning from the Basque ETA group. Spanish parliament is scheduled to debate and vote on a Basque plan for independence from Spain in two days. (BBC)
  • Talks between the Indonesian government and Free Aceh Movement leaders in Helsinki end a day early, possibly signaling a breakdown in negotiations. (IHT)
  • The deadline passes for the finalization of constituencies for Afghanistan's May 21 parliamentary elections, UN officials say. Though the constituencies were supposed to be set up 120 days before the election, officials have not yet announced an election delay. Violence still continues, particularly in the south of the country where the Taliban still remains active. (Pakistan Daily Times) (Reuters)

[edit] January 31 2005

ang:Æfterra Gēola 2005

zh-min-nan:2005 nî 1 goe̍h cs:Leden 2005 de:Januar 2005 et:Jaanuar 2005 el:Ιανουάριος 2005 es:Enero de 2005 fr:Janvier 2005 ko:2005년 1월 ka:იანვარი, 2005 nl:Januari 2005 ja:「最近の出来事」2005年1月 pl:Styczeń 2005 sv:Januari 2005 zh:2005年1月

January 2005

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