Amazonas Putumayo

PUTUMAYO: AMAZONAS: GUAJIRA: DEL MAPA DE LA DIVISION POLITICA DE COLOMBIA 1 Ver respuesta marianasrl6399 está esperando tu ayuda. Añade tu respuesta y gana puntos. jancerdan1010 jancerdan1010 Limita por el Norte con el departamento del Cauca, por el Este con el departamento del Putumayo, ... PUTUMAYO Inhabitant: Putumayense This south-west Colombian territory borders the departments of Nariño, Cauca, Caquetá and Amazonas as well as the Republics of Ecuador and Peru. Putumayo became a Department since 1991. It has an area of 24,885 square kilometers. Most of its land is flat, covered by a section of the Amazonian plains. It also ... En el noreste de la región Loreto, el programa Putumayo Amazonas promueve la creación del Gran Paisaje Putumayo Amazonas, un modelo de ordenamiento territorial y gobernanza de los recursos naturales en Amazonía con enfoque integral, a escala de paisaje. El Gran Paisaje tiene un área prevista de 4 millones de hect á reas y comprend e los territorios de 44 comunidades nativas, de nueve ... Amazonia is the southernmost region of Colombia, blanketed by the green sea of trees spanning over 400,000 square kilometers—well more than a third of the country.The impenetrable jungle provides for Colombia's most remote and least populous departments, home to an incredible diversity of flora and fauna, natural beauty seldom touched by mankind, rivers shared by fantastical pink dolphins ... El Departamento de Putumayo está ubicado en el sur de Colombia en la región de la Amazonía. Cuenta con una superficie de 25.648 km cuadrados. El Putumayo limita al norte con Nariño, Cauca y el Río Caquetá. Al este con el departamento del Caquetá, al sur con Amazonas y los ríos Putumayo y San Miguel.. El Putumayo tiene 13 municipios, dos corregimientos, 56 inspecciones de policía y ... El departamento de Putumayo está ubicado en el suroeste de Colombia, entre los cauces de los ríos Caquetá y Putumayo, limitando en su vertiente sur con Ecuador y con el departamento del Amazonas.. Esta región, que durante décadas se ha caracterizado por su gran desarrollo agrícola y ganadero y por una feroz explotación minera y petrolera, se está gestando como un nuevo destino ... La región Amazónica de Colombia, también conocida como Amazonía, es una de las siete regiones naturales más importantes de Colombia. Se ubica al sur del país, y limita al norte con las regiones Andina y Orinoquía, al este con Venezuela, al suroeste con Brasil, al sur con el Perú y al sureste con Ecuador. Comprende los departamentos de Amazonas, Caquetá, Guainía, Guaviare, Putumayo y ... Definición de Putumayo en el Diccionario de español en línea. Significado de Putumayo diccionario. traducir Putumayo significado Putumayo traducción de Putumayo Sinónimos de Putumayo, antónimos de Putumayo. Información sobre Putumayo en el Diccionario y Enciclopedia En Línea Gratuito. Río de América del Sur, afluente del Amazonas. Amazonas (Caquetá and Putumayo Region) Caused by Deforestation and Illicit Crops During the Internal Armed Conflict; a Review Fernando A. Mendez Garzón Szent István University, Faculty of Landscape Architecture and Urbanism, Department of Landscape Planning and Regional Development, [email protected] István Valánszki Putumayo: ASPECTOS GEOGRAFICOS: Su capital es Mocoa y su ciudad más poblada es Puerto Asís. Está ubicado al suroeste del país, en la región Amazónica, limitando al norte con Cauca y Caquetá, al este con Amazonas, al sur con Perú y Ecuador, y al oeste con Nariño. La mayoría de sus municipios hace parte de los territorios focalizados PDET.

[SUMMARY] 2020 Armed Forces of Ecuador

2018.10.21 07:01 Kersepolis [SUMMARY] 2020 Armed Forces of Ecuador

Army of Ecuador (43.6k Active, 55k Reserve)

Navy of Ecuador (9.127k Active)

Air Force of Ecuador (8k Active)

submitted by Kersepolis to GlobalPowers [link] [comments]


2015.08.10 01:53 Alexander___Hamilton [CONFLICT] Armed conflicts throughout Colombia between Fascists and non-Fascists erupt

In this civil war, the aggression of the Fascist party has caught some off guard. However, all militiamen throughout the country have been organized, especially those who are soon to be attacked by Fascist troops.
The following skirmishes and battles have broken out between Anti-Fascist troops (Federalists and Anti-Federalists are working together to keep the country unified):

The Battle of Caquetá:

Non-Fascist militias from the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
Caquetá 12,000 Yager
Putumayo 13,000 Álvarez
Guavaire 15,000 Martínez
against the Fascist troops of the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
Amazonas 15,000 Ramírez

Battle description:

Gov. Yager spent no time at all waiting around to begin constructing defenses and requesting help from his allies in Putumayo and Guavaire. The governor of Putumayo, Álvarez promptly began to march his men into Caquetá to reinforce Gov. Yager, who had full intentions of stopping the Fascist march like a brick wall.
Fortunately for Gov. Yager, the troops stationed in Putumayo were close to the border, and able to reach his army before the Fascist troops arrived. Gov. Martínez, however would be late as he had the longest distance to march his men. After the forces of Gov. Yager and Gov. Álvarez, 25,000 strong, conglomerated, arguing between the two began over who would command the troops. Gov. Yager argued that the troops were his to command, as the battle taking place in his province, ignoring the fact that Gov. Álvarez had been a successful general in the UPC War for Independence.
However before the two knew it, Fascist Governor Ramírez was at the duo's doorstep with his force of 15,000 men, ready to fight so they could link up with Gov. Toro in Bogotá. Ramírez, a man with a military background limited to reading about war in books and watching some television documentaries, ordered his men to immediately begin the attack on the right flank of the non-fascist troops. Because of the disorder among the non-Fascist ranks, the entire right flank was quickly routed, with minimal losses to the Fascist forces. The non-Fascists quickly reorganized, though, and mounted a fierce counter offensive which proved to be quite the force to be reckoned with. Several intense days of fighting followed, and just as the scales began to tip into the favor of the non-Fascists, Gov. Martínez arrived to the battle, to put the last nail in the coffin which contained the Fascists' last hope of victory in battle.
Upon seeing the futility of the situation, the Fascist forces dropped their weapons and surrendered completely.

Skirmish at Cesar:

Non-Fascist militias from the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
Cesar 12,000 Fujimori
against the Fascist troops of the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
La Guajira 17,000 Bonaventura

Battle description:

The fighting between Gov. Bonaventura and his non-Fascist counterpart began as soon as the former's troops set foot on Cesarian soil.
Gov. Bonaventura was a garrison officer during the UPC War for Independence at Mitú, the first capital of the UPC. Gov. Fujimori was a guerrilla fighter during the UPC War for Independence.
Fujimori ran constant raids on the marching Fascist troops. Day after day, night after night. Fujimori relentlessly attacked the Fascists, not with intent to destroy the force, but with intent to slow the force, and demoralize them so that any non-Fascists that might fight the force would have an easier time defeating them. It was a successful strategy, until Fujimori himself was shot while setting up a roadblock that he estimated would stop the Fascist advance for several hours.
It did stop the advance, because when the Fascists realized that they have killed the Cesarian governor, Gov. Bonaventura ordered the troops to stop, take a break, and rejoice. The death of Fujimori shattered the Cesarian troops, who had no command structure in place. With impunity, Gov. Bonaventura continued his long march to meet up with Gov. Toro, having only lost 1,200 men.

Battle of Boyacá:

Non-Fascist militias from the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
Boyacá 13,000 Colón
against the Fascist troops of the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
Arauca 12,000 Cruz

Battle description:

When Gov. Cruz received information that Fascist troops under Gov. Colón would be moving through his province, he immediately began to fortify the Andean mountains in the province. Because of the nature of the province, a large amount of troops can only be moved through certain chokepoints which Gov. Cruz was aware of.
Gov. Colón didn't intend on letting the chokepoint stop him, however. He was confident in his troops' abilities to smash through the non-Fascist ranks and win victory. So, after a couple of days and much marching, Gov. Colón finally reached the chokepoint which he would be passing through, and with that chokepoint, the enemy troops.
The Fascist troops, afraid to suggest any other course of action to Gov. Colón, continued marching, ready to strike back at the Boyacan troops at a moments notice.
They barely got a chance to. Gov. Colón's choice to move through the chokepoint was an incredible blunder, which lead to his utter defeat. It took only a few short hours for the Fascists to have decide they had had enough, and they surrendered. But when the Fascist troops surrendered, they had to do so without Gov. Colón, as he was so embarrassed with the defeat, that he decided to take his own life rather than face trial and subsequent dishonor.

The Battle of Santander:

Non-Fascist militias from the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
Santander 14,000 Vásquez
Norte de Santander 18,000 Puga
against the Fascist troops of the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
La Guajira 15,800 Bonaventura

Battle Description:

Gov. Bonaventura and his troops, having just won a minor victory over the Cesarian troops under the late Gov. Fujimori, were feeling impetuous, despite knowing that, in order to link up with their fascist allies, they would more than likely have to fight through a fierce resistance in the Province of Santander.
At the same time, Gov. Vásquez intended fully to mount such a resistance that he would be remembered in the history of the UPC for years to come... Whether that history be written by the Fascists, or the non-Fascists. He immediately requested help from the Gov. of Norte de Santander, Gov. Puga, and then returned to directing his troops to fortify their positions.
Soon enough, the two forces met. Gov. Bonaventura, with his military background, was quite familiar with fortifications (and how to dismantle them); much more so than Gov. Vásquez, who depended upon his officers for military advice, as he himself had absolutely no knowledge of how to direct troops. In time, the larger force of Gov. Bonaventura began to erode the lackluster defenses set up by Gov. Vásquez' troops.
Gov. Vásquez urged his troops to hold on just a little longer, as Gov. Puga's troops would arrive eventually to relieve the tied, and defeat the Fascists. But Gov. Puga never came.
Gov. Vásquez, several years earlier, ran an incredibly aggressive and vitriolic campaign against Gov. Puga, to assure that Gov. Puga would not become the Federalist presidential candidate. It worked, but in the process, Vásquez made an enemy for life: an enemy who was more willing to watch the country fall then allow his enemy's name exist in any sort of honor in the history books.
And so, as the Bonaventuran troops fought on, Gov. Vásquez and his troops lost all hope in victory, and simply surrendered. Gov. Bonaventura, thriving after having won not one, but two victories, ordered the extermination of every single soldier under Gov. Vásquez' command. As for the headstrong governor, he ordered his arrest and held him prisoner so that he could be tried before Francisco Toro.

The Battle of Caldas:

Non-Fascist militias from the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
Caldas 16,000 Gallo
against the Fascist troops of the following province(s):
Province Amount Governor name
Risaralda 23,000 Julio

Battle Description:

As soon as Gov. Gallo received word of the Fascist insurgents, he knew, even though his military background was limited to some video games as a child, that they would mow through Caldas at any cost to link up with the remaining Fascist forces. In fact, the Fascists almost completely surrounded the province of Caldas. Defense was not an option for the troops, they would simply be starved out by a force much larger than their. Gov. Gallo would have to go on the offensive.
As Gov. Julio, a Colombian citizen as a result of the integration of Colombia and Panama, had a military background that was fairly limited, as Panama has always been a relatively peaceful country. However, he was not afraid to hand over the reins to some of his subordinated who knew more about the military than he did. His advisors warned him that they would likely face a heavily fortified non-Fascist force in Caldas.
The force proceeded cautiously, but hastily, as they didn't expect that they would encounter any resistance on the outskirt of Caldas. But they were wrong. A huge ambush, set up by Gov. Gallo, was initiated when the troops last expected it. The Fascists were caught off guard. However, Julio, a man of calm demeanor, rallied the troops the best he could, and proceeded to place his subordinated in command of the troops, as they knew better than he did.
They possesed an advantage which Gov. Gallo could do nothing about: numbers. The Fascists troops were plentiful, and with their renewed vigor thanks to the inspiring words from their Governor, fought back against the ambush.
Once the element of surprise was lost, it could not be regained. The troops were now engaged, whether they liked it or not. And the Fascists troops did not plan on letting up. The Fascist troops, possessing both the advantage of numbers as well as a more experienced commanding staff, managed to grasp victory out of what could have been certain disaster for the Fascist troops. In time, the non-Fascist troops could do nothing against the Fascists, who continued to advance through Caldas. Once they got close enough to the main Fascist force, harassment would be suicide. And so the non-Fascist troops retreated. Not defeated, but certainly not victorious.
And so, in time, all of the Fascists who came out victorious linked up with the main force in Bogotá. They have passed their first hurdle: Linking up. Now, to gain victory, they must cease La Casa del Pueblos, and defeat the Federal Army.
Here Is a map of the troop movements
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