The examples and perspective in this article may not represent a worldwide view of the subject. (June 2019)
|1992 by topic|
|Lists of leaders|
|Birth and death categories|
|Establishments and disestablishments categories|
1992 (MCMXCII) was a leap year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar, the 1992nd year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 992nd year of the 2nd millennium, the 92nd year of the 20th century, and the 3rd year of the 1990s decade.
- January 1 – Boutros Boutros-Ghali of Egypt replaces Javier Pérez de Cuéllar of Peru as United Nations Secretary-General.
- January 6
- January 7 – 1992 European Community Monitor Mission helicopter downing: A Yugoslav Air Force Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-21 attacks two Italian Army Agusta-Bell AB-206L LongRanger helicopters carrying observers from the European Community Monitor Mission. One crashes, killing five people on board. The other helicopter crash-lands, but its occupants survive.
- January 9
- Bosnian Serbs declare their own republic within Bosnia and Herzegovina, in protest of the decision by Bosniaks and Bosnian Croats to seek recognition by the European Communities.
- First confirmed detection of exoplanets with announcement of the discovery of several terrestrial-mass planets orbiting the pulsar PSR B1257+12, by radio astronomers Aleksander Wolszczan and Dale Frail working in the United States.
- January 15 – The Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia begins to break up; Slovenia and Croatia gain independence and international recognition in some Western countries.
- January 16 – El Salvador officials and rebel leaders sign the Chapultepec Peace Accords in Mexico City, ending the 12-year Salvadoran Civil War that claimed at least 75,000 lives.
- January 19
- In the Bulgarian presidential election, the first held by direct vote, Zhelyu Zhelev, leader of the Union of Democratic Forces, retains office.
- Paramount Leader of China Deng Xiaoping speaks in Shenzhen during his southern tour, a move that would return China on its right-wing march towards free market economics.
- January 22 – Rebel forces occupy Zaire's national radio station in Kinshasa and broadcast a demand for the government's resignation.
- January 24 – China and Israel establish diplomatic relations.
- January 26
- Boris Yeltsin announces that Russia will stop targeting cities of the United States and its allies with nuclear weapons. In return President George H. W. Bush announces that the United States and its allies will stop targeting Russia and the remaining communist states with nuclear weapons.
- In Mauritania, security forces open fire on violent extremist opponents of President of Mauritania Maaouya Ould Sid'Ahmed Taya, allegedly killing at least four people.
- January 27 – First Nagorno-Karabakh War: in the disputed territory of Nagorno-Karabakh, fighting between Armenians and Azeris leaves at least 60 people dead.
- January 30 – North Korea signs an accord with the International Atomic Energy Agency allowing for international inspections of North Korea's nuclear power plants.
- February 1 – President of the United States George H. W. Bush meets with President of Russia Boris Yeltsin at Camp David, where they formally declare that the Cold War over.
- February 3 – South African State President F.W. de Klerk and Nelson Mandela, African National Congress leader, are jointly awarded the Felix Houphouet-Boigny Peace Prize at the UNESCO headquarters in Paris.
- February 4 – In Venezuela, Hugo Chávez leads an unsuccessful coup attempt against President of Venezuela Carlos Andrés Pérez.
- February 6 – Queen Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom and other Commonwealth realms celebrates her Ruby Jubilee, marking 40 years since her accession to the thrones of the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia and New Zealand.
- February 7 – Maastricht Treaty signed, founding the European Union.
- February 8 – Opening ceremony for the 1992 Winter Olympics held in Albertville, France.
- February 9 – Algerian Civil War: The government of Algeria declares a state of emergency and begins a crackdown on the Islamic Salvation Front.
- February 14 – Ukraine and four other nations in the Commonwealth of Independent States reject Russia's proposal to maintain unified armed forces. Ukraine, Moldova and Azerbaijan announce they will go ahead with plans to create their own military forces.
- February 16 – In Lebanon, Israeli helicopter gunships assassinate Abbas al-Musawi, the leader of Hezbollah, and his son, in retaliation for a February 14 raid that killed three Israeli soldiers.
- February 18 – Iraq disarmament crisis: The Executive Chairman of UNSCOM details Iraq's refusal to abide by UN Security Council disarmament resolutions.
- February 21 – The United Nations Security Council approves Resolution 743 to send a UNPROFOR peacekeeping force to Yugoslavia.
- February 25–26 – 613 Azerbaijani civilians are massacred in Khojaly.
- February 26 – The Supreme Court of Ireland rules that a 14-year-old rape victim may travel to the United Kingdom to have an abortion.
- February 28 – Ownership of the port town of Walvis Bay transferred from South Africa to Namibia.
- March 1 – The first victims of the Bosnian War are a Serb bridegroom's father and an Orthodox priest in a Sarajevo shooting. In the Bosnian independence referendum, held from February 29 to March 1 and boycotted by Bosnian Serbs, the majority of the Bosniak and Bosnian Croat communities have voted for Bosnia-Herzegovina's independence.
- March 2 – In Dubăsari, Moldova, escalating tensions turn into open hostilities and the beginning of the Transnistria War.
- March 4 – The Supreme Court of Algeria bans the Islamic Salvation Front, which is poised to win control of the Parliament of Algeria in runoff elections.
- March 12 – Mauritius becomes a republic while remaining a member of the Commonwealth of Nations.
- March 13 – The 6.7 Mw Erzincan earthquake affects eastern Turkey with a maximum Mercalli intensity of VIII (Severe), killing 498–652 and injuring around 2,000.
- March 18 – White South Africans vote in favour of political reforms which will end the apartheid regime and create a power-sharing multi-racial government.
- March 22
- In French regional elections, the conservative Rally for the Republic and the centre-right Union for French Democracy win in a landslide, capturing 20 of 22 metropolitan regional presidencies.
- STS-45: Space Shuttle Atlantis takes off from Cape Canaveral carrying instruments designed to study global warming.
- March 24 – Treaty on Open Skies signed in Helsinki, Finland, to establish a program of unarmed surveillance flights over the 34 member states. It went into effect on January 1, 2002.
- March 25
- March 31 – The Maintenance of Religious Harmony Act of Singapore comes into force.
- April 5
- The Assembly of Bosnia and Herzegovina (without the presence of Serb political delegates) proclaims independence from the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia.
- Bosnian War: Serb troops, following a mass rebellion of Serbs in Bosnia and Herzegovina against the Bosnian declaration of independence from Yugoslavia, besiege the city of Sarajevo.
- President of Peru Alberto Fujimori issues Decree Law 25418, dissolving the Congress of the Republic of Peru, imposing censorship and having opposition politicians arrested, setting off the 1992 Peruvian constitutional crisis.
- April 6 – Republic of Ilirida proclaimed by Albanian Macedonian activists in Struga, Republic of Macedonia.
- April 7 – The United States recognizes the independence of Slovenia, Croatia, and Bosnia and Herzegovina. The European Communities also recognizes Bosnia and Herzegovina.
- April 9
- April 10
- First Nagorno-Karabakh War: Maraga massacre – At least 43 Armenian civilians are killed as their village of Maraga, Azerbaijan, captured and destroyed by the Azerbaijani Armed Forces.
- A Provisional Irish Republican Army bomb explodes at the Baltic Exchange in the City of London; three are killed, 91 injured.
- April 13 – The 5.3 Mw Roermond earthquake affects the Netherlands, Germany and Belgium with a maximum Mercalli intensity of VII (Very strong).
- April 15 – The National Assembly of Vietnam adopts the 1992 Constitution of the Socialist Republic of Vietnam.
- April 16 – President of Afghanistan Mohammad Najibullah ousted and detained by Muslim rebels moving towards Kabul, setting the stage for the civil war in Afghanistan (1992–96).
- April 20 – The Freddie Mercury Tribute Concert, held at Wembley Stadium, London, is televised live to over one billion people and raises millions of dollars for AIDS research.
- April 21 – The death of Grand Duke Vladimir Kirillovich of Russia results in a succession dispute between Nicholas Romanov, Prince of Russia and Vladimir's daughter Maria for the leadership of the Imperial Family of Russia.
- April 22 – Fuel leaking into a sewer causes a series of explosions in Guadalajara, Mexico; 215 are killed, 1,500 injured.
- April 27 – Betty Boothroyd becomes the first woman elected Speaker of the House of Commons of the United Kingdom.
- April 28 – The two remaining constituent republics of the former Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia – Serbia and Montenegro – form a new state, named the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (which in 2003 becomes Serbia and Montenegro), bringing to an end the official state union of Serbs, Croats, Slovenes, Montenegrins, Bosniaks and Macedonians that has existed since 1918 (with the exception of an occupation period during World War II).
- April 29
- Los Angeles riots: The acquittal of four police officers in the Rodney King beating criminal trial triggers massive rioting in Los Angeles. The riots will last for six days resulting in 63 deaths and over $1 billion in damages before order is restored by the military.
- In Sierra Leone, a group of young soldiers launch a military coup that sends president Joseph Saidu Momoh into exile in Guinea, and the National Provisional Ruling Council (NPRC) established with 25-year-old Captain Valentine Strasser as its chairman and Head of State of the country.
- May 1 – Lithuania introduces a new temporary currency, the talonas.
- May 5
- Russian leaders in Crimea declare their separation from Ukraine as a new republic. They withdraw the secession on May 10.
- Armand Césari Stadium disaster in Bastia on Corsica: 18 people are killed and 2,300 are injured when one of the terraces collapses before a football match between SC Bastia and Olympique de Marseille.
- May 7
- May 9
- United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change adopted in New York.
- The Westray Mine in Plymouth, Nova Scotia, Canada, explodes, killing all 26 miners working the night shift.
- May 10 – Sweden wins the Ice Hockey World Championships in Czechoslovakia defeating Finland, 5–2, in the final game in Prague.
- May 13 – Falun Gong introduced by Li Hongzhi in China.
- May 15 – Collective Security Treaty Organization established by six post-Soviet states belonging to the Commonwealth of Independent States (effective April 20, 1994).
- May 16–17 – Bosnian War: U.N. peacekeepers withdraw from Sarajevo.
- May 17 – Protests begin in Bangkok, Thailand, against the government of General Suchinda Kraprayoon, sparking a bloody crackdown.
- May 23 – Capaci bombing: A Mafia bomb on the autostrada in Sicily kills five people, including Italian anti-Mafia judge Giovanni Falcone.
- May 24
- May 30 – United Nations Security Council Resolution 757 imposes economic sanctions on Yugoslavia in an effort to end its attacks on Bosnia and Herzegovina.
- June 2 – In a national referendum Denmark rejects the Maastricht Treaty by a narrow margin.
- June 3–14 – The Earth Summit is held in Rio de Janeiro.
- June 8 – The first World Oceans Day is celebrated, coinciding with the Earth Summit held in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
- June 10–26 – Sweden hosts the UEFA Euro 1992 football tournament, which is won by Denmark.
- June 16 – A "Joint Understanding" agreement on arms reduction is signed by U.S. President George H. W. Bush and Russian President Boris Yeltsin (this is later codified in START II).
- June 17
- Two German relief workers held since 1989, Thomas Kemptner and Heinrich Struebig, are handed over to the German authorities after their release; they are the last Western hostages in Lebanon.
- Violence breaks out between the African National Congress and the Inkatha Freedom Party in Boipatong, South Africa, leaving 46 dead.
- June 18 – Ireland votes for the Eleventh Amendment of the Constitution of Ireland to accept the Maastricht Treaty with a popular vote of over 69%.
- June 20
- June 21 – Nelson Mandela announces that the African National Congress will halt negotiations with the government of South Africa following the Boipatong massacre of June 17.
- June 23 – The Israeli legislative election is won by the Israeli Labor Party under the leadership of Yitzhak Rabin, ousting a Likud government.
- June 25 – The Black Sea Economic Cooperation (BSEC) is founded.
- June 26 – Denmark beats Germany 2–0 in the final to win the 1992 UEFA European Football Championship at Ullevi Stadium in Gothenburg, Sweden.
- June 28 – Estonia holds a referendum on its constitution, which will come into effect on July 3.
- July 6–8 – The 18th G7 summit is held in Munich.
- July 6–29 – Iraq disarmament crisis: Iraq refuses a U.N. inspection team access to the Iraqi Ministry of Agriculture. UNSCOM claims that it has reliable information that the site contains archives related to illegal weapons activities. U.N. inspectors stage a 17-day "sit-in" outside of the building, but leave when their safety is threatened by Iraqi soldiers.
- July 10
- July 13 – Yitzhak Rabin becomes prime minister of Israel.
- July 16 – At the 1992 Democratic National Convention, Arkansas Governor Bill Clinton accepts his party's presidential nomination on behalf of the "forgotten middle class".
- July 17 – The Slovak National Council declares Slovakia an independent country, signaling the breakup of Czechoslovakia.
- July 19
- Via D'Amelio bombing: A car bomb placed by the Sicilian Mafia (with the collaboration of Italian intelligence) kills judge Paolo Borsellino and five members of his police escort.
- The Cabinet of Israel approves a freeze on new Israeli settlement in the occupied territories, a move expected to reinvigorate the Middle East Peace Process.
- July 20 – Václav Havel resigns as president of Czechoslovakia.
- July 21 – Transnistria War ends with a ceasefire.
- July 22 – Near Medellín, Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar escapes from his luxury prison, fearing extradition to the United States.
- July 23 – Abkhazia declares independence from Georgia.
- July 25–August 9 – The 1992 Summer Olympics are held in Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain.
- July 26 – Iraq agrees to allow U.N. weapons inspectors to search the Iraqi Agricultural Ministry building in Baghdad. When inspectors arrive on July 28 and 29, they find nothing and voice suspicions that Iraqi records have been removed.
- July 31
- Georgia becomes the 179th member of the United Nations after seceding from the Soviet Union the previous year.
- Thai Airways International Flight 311, an Airbus A310-300, crashes into a mountain north of Kathmandu, Nepal killing all 113 people on board.
- China General Aviation Flight 7552 bound for Xiamen crashes soon after taking off from Nanjing Dajiaochang Airport, killing 108 of the 116 people on board.
- August 3–4 – Millions of black South Africans participate in a general strike called by the African National Congress to protest the lack of progress in negotiations with the government of State President of South Africa F. W. de Klerk.
- August 12 – Canada, Mexico and the United States announce that a deal has been reached on the North American Free Trade Agreement; this will be formally signed on December 17.
- August 18 – Prime Minister of the United Kingdom John Major announces the creation of Iraqi no-fly zones (→ Operation Southern Watch).
- August 24
- August 24–28 – Hurricane Andrew hits south Florida and Louisiana and dissipates over the Tennessee valley when it merges with a storm system; 23 are killed.
- August 29 – In Rostock, Germany, tens of thousands rally to protest neo-Nazi attacks on refugees and immigrants which began August 22.
- September 1 – In Beijing, police arrest Shen Tong for his role in organizing the Tiananmen Square protests of 1989.
- September 2 – The 7.7 Mw Nicaragua earthquake affects the west coast of Nicaragua. With a Ms –Mw disparity of half a unit, this tsunami earthquake triggers a tsunami that causes most of the damage and casualties, with at least 116 killed. Average runup heights are 3–8 meters (9.8–26.2 ft).
- September 7
- In Ciskei, members of the Ciskei Defence Force loyal to dictator Oupa Gqozo open fire into a crowd of anti-Gqozo protestors organized by the African National Congress, killing at least 28 people and wounding nearly 200.
- President of Tajikistan Rahmon Nabiyev is forced to resign following weeks of clan and religious warfare that have left nearly 2,000 people dead.
- September 11 – Hurricane Iniki hits the Hawaiian Islands, Kauai and Oahu.
- September 12 – In Peru, police arrest Abimael Guzmán, the leader of the Shining Path guerilla movement, who has evaded capture for 12 years.
- September 16 – Black Wednesday: The pound sterling and the Italian lira are forced out of the European Exchange Rate Mechanism.
- September 17 – Two Kurdish opposition leaders are assassinated by the Iranian Kazem Darabi and the Lebanese Abbas Rhayel.
- September 20 – French voters narrowly approve the Maastricht Treaty in the French Maastricht Treaty referendum.
- September 21 – Mexico establishes diplomatic relations with Vatican City, ending a break that has lasted over 130 years.
- September 28 – Law enforcement officials in the United States, Colombia and Italy announce that they have arrested more than 165 people on money laundering charges related to cocaine trafficking.
- September 29 – The Chamber of Deputies of Brazil votes to impeach President of Brazil Fernando Collor de Mello, the country's first democratically elected leader in 29 years. Vice President Itamar Franco becomes acting president.
- October 2 – A riot breaks out in the Carandiru Penitentiary in São Paulo, Brazil, resulting in the Carandiru massacre.
- October 3 – After performing a song protesting against alleged Catholic Church child sexual abuse, Irish singer-songwriter Sinéad O'Connor rips up a photograph of Pope John Paul II on the US television programme Saturday Night Live, causing huge controversy.
- October 4
- The government of Mozambique signs the Rome General Peace Accords with leaders of RENAMO, ending the 16-year-old Mozambican Civil War.
- Israeli cargo plane El Al Flight 1862 crashes into residential buildings in Amsterdam's Bijlmermeer, Netherlands, after taking off from Schiphol Airport and losing two engines, killing all 4 people on board and 39 on the ground.
- October 6 – Lennart Meri becomes the first President of Estonia after regaining independence. The Estonian Government in Exile resigns on the next day.
- October 7 – In Peru, Shining Path leader Abimael Guzmán is convicted of treason and sentenced to life in prison.
- October 11 – The Catechism of the Catholic Church is promulgated by Pope John Paul II with his apostolic constitution, Fidei depositum.
- October 12
- October 19 – The Chinese Communist Party promotes several market-oriented reformers to the Politburo Standing Committee of the Chinese Communist Party, signaling a defeat for hard-line ideologues.
- October 21 – 150,000 coal miners march in London to protest government plans to close coal mines and reduce the number of miners.
- October 23 – Emperor of Japan Akihito begins the first imperial visit to China, telling a Beijing audience he feels deep sorrow for the suffering of the Chinese people during World War II.
- October 25 – Lithuania holds a referendum on its first constitution after declaring independence from the Soviet Union in 1990.
- October 26 – In a national referendum, voters in Canada reject the Charlottetown Accord.
- October 31 – Pope John Paul II issues an apology and lifts the 1633 edict of the Inquisition against Galileo Galilei.
- November 3 – In the 1992 United States presidential election, Democratic Arkansas Governor Bill Clinton defeats Republican President George H. W. Bush and Independent Ross Perot.
- November 8 – More than 350,000 people rally in Berlin to protest right-wing violence against immigrants; stones and eggs are thrown at President of Germany Richard von Weizsäcker and Chancellor of Germany Helmut Kohl.
- November 11 – The Church of England votes to allow women to become priests.
- November 13
- November 14 – In poor conditions caused by Cyclone Forrest, Vietnam Airlines Flight 474 crashes near Nha Trang, killing 30.
- November 15 – The Lithuanian parliamentary election sees the Communists of the Democratic Labour Party of Lithuania, led by Algirdas Brazauskas, return to power.
- November 18 – Russian President Boris Yeltsin releases the flight data recorder (FDR) and cockpit voice recorder (CVR) of Korean Air Flight 007, which was shot down by the Soviets in 1983.
- November 24 – In China, China Southern Airlines Flight 3943, a China Southern Airlines domestic flight, crashes, killing all 141 people on board.
- November 25
- The Czechoslovakia Federal Assembly votes to split the country into the Czech Republic and Slovakia, starting on January 1, 1993.
- In a national referendum related to abortion, voters in Ireland reject the proposed Twelfth Amendment of the Constitution Bill 1992 but approve the Thirteenth Amendment of the Constitution of Ireland and the Fourteenth Amendment of the Constitution of Ireland.
- November 27 – The government of Venezuela puts down a coup attempt by a group of Air Force officers who have bombed the presidential palace.
- December 1 – South Korea and South Africa reestablish diplomatic relations. South Korea previously had diplomatic relations with South Africa from 1961 to 1978, when they were severed by the former due to the latter's policy of apartheid.
- December 3 – UN Security Council Resolution 794 is unanimously passed, approving a coalition of United Nations peacekeepers led by the United States to form UNITAF, tasked with ensuring that humanitarian aid gets distributed and establishing peace in Somalia.
- December 4 – U.S. military forces land in Somalia.
- December 6 – Demolition of Babri Masjid: Extremist Hindu activists in India demolish Babri Masjid – a 16th-century mosque in Ayodhya which has been used as a temple since 1949 – leading to widespread communal violence, including the Bombay riots, in all killing over 1,500 people.
- December 12 – The 7.8 Mw Flores earthquake affects the Lesser Sunda Islands in Indonesia with a maximum Mercalli intensity of VIII (Severe) leaving at least 2,500 dead. A destructive tsunami with wave heights of 25 m (82 ft) follows.
- December 16 – The Czech National Council adopts the Constitution of the Czech Republic.
- December 18 – The South Korean presidential election is won by Kim Young-sam, the first non-military candidate elected since 1961.
- December 21 – President of Serbia Slobodan Milošević defeats Milan Panić in the Serbian presidential election.
- December 22 – The Archives of Terror are discovered by Martín Almada in Asunción, detailing the fates of thousands of Latin Americans who have been secretly kidnapped, tortured and killed by the security services of Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Paraguay and Uruguay in Operation Condor.
Births and deaths
- Physics – Georges Charpak
- Chemistry – Rudolph A. Marcus
- Medicine – Edmond H. Fischer, Edwin G. Krebs
- Literature – Derek Walcott
- Peace – Rigoberta Menchú
- Economics – Gary Becker
- "Boutros Boutros-Ghali". United Nations. Retrieved November 11, 2020.
- Bill Frelick (1994). Faultlines of Nationality Conflict: Refugees and Displaced Persons from Armenia and Azerbaijan. U.S. Committee for Refugees. p. 15.
- Daily Report: Soviet Union. The Service. 1992. pp. 78–81.
- Daily Report: East Europe. The Service. 1992. pp. 16–18.
- Wolszczan, A.; Frail, D. A. (1992). "A planetary system around the millisecond pulsar PSR1257+12". Nature. 355 (6356): 145–7. Bibcode:1992Natur.355..145W. doi:10.1038/355145a0. S2CID 4260368.
- Dieter Nohlen & Philip Stöver (2010) Elections in Europe: A data handbook, p369 ISBN 978-3-8329-5609-7
- Campanella, Thomas J. (2012). The Concrete Dragon: China's Urban Revolution and What it Means for the World. Chronicle Books. p. 36. ISBN 978-1-56898-948-8.
- E. O'Ballance (November 2, 1999). The Congo-Zaire Experience, 1960–98. Palgrave Macmillan UK. p. 144. ISBN 978-0-230-28648-1.
- Michael Wines (February 2, 1992). "Bush and Yeltsin declare formal end to Cold War". New York Times. Retrieved February 15, 2022.
- BBC, Thursday, 5 December 2002, 21:30 GMT, Profile: Hugo Chavez, http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/1925236.stm Archived 26 March 2022 at the Wayback Machine
- "Times Daily - Google News Archive Search". news.google.com.
- "Founding agreements". European Union. Retrieved February 5, 2022.
- The World Factbook. Central Intelligence Agency. 1992. p. 406.
- United Nations. Human Rights Committee (1991). Official Records of the Human Rights Committee. UN. pp. 162–168.
- Smolowe, Jill (March 16, 1992). "TIME Magazine – Tragedy Massacre in Khojaly". Time.com. Archived from the original on February 28, 2005. Retrieved April 28, 2014.
- "Timeline of the War in Bosnia". Archived from the original on June 19, 2009. Retrieved June 23, 2009.
- "1992: South Africa votes for change". BBC News. March 18, 1992.
- The Conference on Security and Cooperation in Europe: Analysis and Basic Documents, 1972-1993. Springer Netherlands. 1993. p. 78.
- Tey Tsun Hang (2008), "Excluding Religion from Politics and Enforcing Religious Harmony – Singapore-Style", Singapore Journal of Legal Studies, 2008: 118–142
- Geert-Hinrich Ahrens (2007). Diplomacy on the Edge: Containment of Ethnic Conflict and the Minorities Working Group of the Conferences on Yugoslavia. Woodrow Wilson Center Press. p. 399. ISBN 978-0-8018-8557-0.
- GregAlan Williams (February 1996). A Gathering of Heroes: A Personal Memoir of the Los Angeles Riots. Chicago Review Press, Incorporated. p. 103. ISBN 978-0-89733-425-9.
- The World Factbook. Central Intelligence Agency. 1992. p. 306.
- "Bank of Lithuania : History". Archived from the original on September 6, 2016.
- Robert W. Fricke (July 1992). STS-49: Space shuttle mission report (Report). National Aeronautics and Space Administration. p. 17. NASA-TM-108104. Retrieved November 27, 2020.
- "Did You Know". CBC News. Toronto. January 30, 2012. Archived from the original on May 17, 2012. Retrieved May 6, 2012.
- Arbatov, Alexei G., ed. (1999). Russia and the West: the 21st century security environment. Armonk, NY: Sharpe. p. 62. ISBN 978-0765604323. Archived from the original on August 23, 2019. Retrieved February 25, 2015.
- "New Arrests for Via D'Amelio Bomb Attack". corriere.it. March 8, 2012. Archived from the original on October 13, 2012. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
- Derbyshire (April 15, 2016). Encyclopedia of World Political Systems. Routledge. p. 266. ISBN 978-1-317-47156-1.
- Nations, United. "United Nations Conference on Environment and Development, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 3-14 June 1992". United Nations.
- Young, John (2014). The Longman companion to America, Russia and the Cold War, 1941–1998. Hoboken: Taylor and Francis. p. 146. ISBN 9781317878872.
- The Beirut Review: A Journal on Lebanon and the Middle East. Lebanese Center for Policy Studies. 1992. pp. 231–232.
- "Referendum Results 1937–2015" (PDF). Department of Housing, Planning and Local Government. August 23, 2016. p. 44. Retrieved June 9, 2018.
- Benjamin Frankel (1996). A Restless Mind: Essays in Honor of Amos Perlmutter. Psychology Press. p. 101. ISBN 978-0-7146-4607-7.
- Bianconi, Giovanni. "Il pentito e le stragi La nuova verità che agita l'antimafia". Il Corriere della Sera (in Italian). RCS. Retrieved May 23, 2012.
- Ross, Timothy (July 24, 1992). "Escobar escape humiliates Colombian leaders". The Guardian – via www.theguardian.com.
- 1992 Olympics Official Report. Part IV. Archived from the original (PDF) on December 25, 2018.
List of participants by NOC's and sport.
- Brooke, James (October 4, 1992). "111 Killed When Police Storm Brazilian Prison During Inmate Riot". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 30, 2018.
- "Aircraft accident report 92-11 : El Al Flight 1862 Boeing 747-258F 4X-AXG Bijlmermeer, Amsterdam 4 October 1992" (PDF). Nederlands Aviation Safety Board. February 24, 1994. Archived from the original on June 26, 2008.
- "Fidei depositum". Libreria Editrice Vaticana. October 11, 1992. Retrieved June 14, 2012.
- "150,000 marchers brave downpour to back miners". The Independent. October 26, 1992. Archived from the original on May 1, 2022.
- "Vatican admits Galileo was right". New Scientist (1846). November 7, 1992. Retrieved August 9, 2007..
- Tropical Cyclones in 1992 (PDF). Hong Kong Observatory (Report). September 1994. p. 17. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 30, 2013. Retrieved May 24, 2014.
- "Typhoon Plane Crashes". Evening Standard. November 16, 1992. p. 20. – via Lexis Nexis (subscription required)
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- Rett R. Ludwikowski (1996). Constitution-making in the Region of Former Soviet Dominance. Duke University Press. p. 374. ISBN 978-0-8223-1797-5.
- Croissant, Aurel. "Electoral Politics in South Korea" (PDF). Friedrich Ebert Foundation. p. 266.
- Mike Ceaser (March 11, 2002). "Paraguay's archive of terror". BBC.