Who said you can’t take it with you? You can take just about everything with you in this Jumbo Tote. It holds groceries, books, kids’ toys, beach stuff, you name it. Made from 100% cotton, it has a squared off bottom and extra long natural web handles. 20"w x14.5"h x4.5"d.
Roundel of the Congo Army (1970-1992) Jumbo Tote Bag
The People's Republic of the Congo (French: République populaire du Congo) was a self-declared socialist state ("communist state") that was established in 1970 in the Republic of the Congo. Led by the Congolese Party of Labour (French: Parti congolais du travail, PCT), it existed until 1991, when the country was renamed and the PCT government was eliminated amidst the wave of multiparty reforms that swept Africa in the early 1990s.------The People's Republic of the Congo had 2,153,685 people in 1988. There were 15 different ethnic groups, although most people were Kongo, Sangha, M'Bochi, or Teke. 8500 Europeans were present as well, mostly of French extraction. French was the official language, but other recognized languages included Kikongo and Lingala. Most of the population was centered in urban areas such as Brazzaville. --------The People's Republic of the Congo was proclaimed in Brazzaville after a successful coup organized by militant leftists overthrew the government. Marien Ngouabi was installed as head of the state and transformed the country into a soclialist nation two years after the coup. After abolishing the national assembly, Ngouabi formed a Marxist-Leninist party known as the Congolese Labor Party (PCT), which was the sole party of the newly founded socialist state. Ngouabi was assassinated in 1977.
Like the other African communist states, the People's Republic of the Congo shared close ties with the Soviet Union and was part of the Eastern Bloc. This association remained strong after Ngouabi's assassination in 1977. However, the PCT government also maintained a close relationship with France.--------
In mid-1991, the Sovereign National Conference removed the word populaire ("People's") from the country's official name, while also replacing the flag and anthem that had been used under the PCT government. The Sovereign National Conference ended the PCT government, appointing a transitional Prime Minister, Andre Milongo, who was invested with executive powers. President Denis Sassou Nguesso was allowed to remain in office in a ceremonial capacity during the transitional period.