Why Portugal walled itself off

The walls and barbed wire of Portugal’s capital are no longer visible from the city, but it remains a stark reminder of its long history of oppression.

On the streets of Lisbon, you’ll find the remains of the colonial Portuguese Empire that dominated Portugal for nearly half a century.

The city was the last colonial outpost of Spain in Portugal, and as Portuguese rule ended, the Portuguese capital was one of the most powerful cities in the world.

Today, Portugal’s political class has been able to ignore the legacy of the Portuguese, who ruled Portugal for the better part of a century until they were forced out in 1974 by a military coup.

But the walled cities of Portugal have remained in the background of the city’s history.

When Portugal was a republic in the mid-18th century, the city was one among many in a network of fortified colonial outposts.

Portugal was ruled by a Spanish-speaking ruling class and a large majority of its population was Portuguese.

In the late 19th century and into the 20th century the country experienced a huge influx of migrants from Portugal’s poorer regions.

Those who arrived were mainly poor and often from the countryside, and their arrival in the city led to tensions and tensions between the working class and the urban elite.

The social tensions escalated in the early 20th and early 21st centuries, and in the process, a major struggle for power took place.

The most popular political parties in Portugal were the Workers’ Party, the Socialist Party, and the Partido Popular.

These parties were led by the political family of Antonio dos Santos, the son of a wealthy merchant and a powerful industrialist, who would later be known as “the father of Portuguese capitalism.”

The first three parties to form Portugal’s ruling coalition in 1918 were the Socialists and the Portuguese Workers’ party.

The Portuguese Workers Party, which would form the ruling coalition, wanted to dismantle the system of colonial oppression that had existed in the country for nearly a century, and instead create a modern and democratic society based on equality, mutual aid, and free markets.

The Socialists wanted to build an independent and prosperous nation and sought to transform the country into a European economic powerhouse.

However, the Workers were opposed to the changes that were being made in Portugal.

They wanted to preserve Portugal’s colonial system and maintain the colonial domination of the country.

The Socialist Party also favored a different agenda, but the Portuguese workers and their supporters felt it was the only way to end colonialism.

The two parties’ leaders had differing ideas about how to change Portugal.

The Workers wanted to turn the country back to its former glory.

The socialists wanted to reform the country to give the people the chance to become truly self-sufficient and free.

They believed that this would be a great boost to the country’s economy.

However it all came crashing down in 1919.

The workers took control of the Socialist party, and when the government tried to abolish the colonial system, the workers and socialists refused to give up power.

The military coup in 1919 led to the downfall of the dictatorship of the socialist government.

Portugal’s military rulers took power after the soldiers who overthrew the socialists had been executed.

After the military coup, the socialists and their followers were forced to accept a political settlement with the government that allowed for their political allies to be restored.

In 1919, Portugal became one of Europe’s poorest countries.

In 1920, the country signed the Treaty of Amiens, which established a framework for peace between Portugal and France.

Portugal continued to suffer from poverty, unemployment, and rising tensions between working and middle class families.

The new government was led by a former Marxist politician who was popular among working class families and was known for his pro-communist and anti-fascist stance.

The next few years saw a series of political coups and uprisings, but by 1921 the government had won the support of the masses and had established a new government that was favorable to the workers’ agenda.

In 1922, Portugal was declared a socialist country.

In 1924, the Communist Party of Portugal (CPVP) was founded and began to build a strong socialist program.

The CPVP’s leader, José Maria Sousa, was a Marxist, a former communist, and an opponent of the bourgeois political parties.

Sousas party had been founded in 1928, and it has been active in Portugal for almost two decades.

The Communists in Portugal in 1924 were the first party to openly oppose the bourgeois parties and its own leaders, and they helped build the first socialist government in the nation’s history, which was a huge victory for workers.

The government of the day was led mainly by the Social Democrats and their allies, but in 1927 the Socialist-led government was replaced by the Communists.

Souses government continued to be repressive and repressive, and many people lost their jobs.

In 1928, the government was overthrown by the Communist government.

However in 1931, the Communists took power in the Portuguese parliament.

The party’s leaders had a different vision for the country, and one