Independence Day Featured Georgia independence day is less than two weeks away

Georgia independence day is less than two weeks away

Georgia independence is on track to happen on Sunday, but not before a whole host of events take place. 

We’ve got a lot of things happening that are happening around the country that I wouldn’t want to get ahead of.

But I’m going to give you the first few days that the date is coming up.

On April 11th, we’ll see the signing of a peace treaty, the first sign of a formal agreement between the two sides.

The day will be marked by a parade of vehicles and a parade through the streets of the capital, Simferopol, to celebrate the start of a new day.

In the north, the National Guard has begun training and mobilising soldiers, with the country’s National Assembly now debating whether to declare martial law.

As I write this, the country is under a state of emergency, meaning that it is in a state where there is no formal authority. 

The president, Giorgi Margvelashvili, is expected to sign the new decree on Sunday.

There is also a vote in the upper house of parliament, the Duma, to amend the constitution to allow for a referendum on independence.

And there are more events to come, with a number of smaller demonstrations planned across the country.

“I think it’s going to be a very significant day, both for Georgia and for the world,” said Nick Davies, who runs the International Institute for Strategic Studies.

I think the world is going to see a really big step forward in the next few weeks.

Georgia is going back to the status quo, which is what they have been for so long.

It’s going back back to its independence, and then, the question is, where are we going to go from there? 

Read moreThe vote is expected within hours of the signing.

Giorgi Simferopolski, a former foreign minister who was jailed in 2014, has said that he hopes the referendum will be held within six months.

While there is a clear possibility that Simfero will sign the declaration of independence, the independence referendum will take place on a date to be announced by the two leaders.

Simferopol is the second most important city in Georgia, with more than 40 million people living in it. 

Georgia has the third highest population in the world, after Nigeria and Ukraine.

With an economy that is growing by 7.8 percent per year, Georgia is one of the fastest growing economies in the region. 

There are around 15 million unemployed people in Georgia. 

According to the World Bank, the unemployment rate in Georgia is currently at 27.7 percent, and has reached 28.6 percent. 

It has a debt of over $10 trillion.

At the end of last year, the number of unemployed people had nearly doubled to 6.4 million.

If the vote takes place on Sunday and Simferovis signature is not ratified, the government would be in a very bad position. 

Simferovski has been widely condemned by the international community for his crackdown on civil society, including the arrests of thousands of peaceful protesters and the banning of newspapers and independent radio stations. 

Many in the Georgian establishment have accused him of pursuing an anti-Semitic agenda and of using his political influence to consolidate his power. 

His government has also been criticised for not acting on international sanctions imposed on Russia.

Russia has said it will not pay the debts owed to Georgia, and its president Vladimir Putin has criticised Simferrov’s government for its “irresponsible” actions.