A junta can do it, using their military power to overtly or covertly control decisions at the highest level.
And now the protestors have declared independence from what they call the “junta rulers” in Kiev, the capital.
Markov still calls Ukrainian officials “the junta,” enemies.
It lasted for three decades until the junta of 1952, when the Army abolished Egyptian democracy.
One example is that the Russian media refers to the Ukrainian interim government as a “junta.”
It takes money to raise a modern revolution, and always the junta was pressed.
Indeed, some of the junta who do not frequent the house of the senora have remarked it.
The junta sent troops to these countries to endeavour to arouse the people to throw off the yoke.
The first thing to do is to find him—before the detectives of the junta do so.
Nor had Oover and the other men from the junta made any secret of their own determination.
1620s, "Spanish legislative council," from Spanish and Portuguese junta "council, meeting, convention," from Medieval Latin iuncta "joint," from Latin iuncta, fem. past participle of iungere "to join" (see jugular).
Meaning "political or military group in power" first recorded 1640s as junto (from confusion with Spanish nouns ending in -o), originally with reference to the Cabinet Council of Charles I. Modern spelling in this sense is from 1714; popularized 1808 in connection with councils formed across Spain to resist Napoleon.
A group of military leaders who govern a country after a coup d'état.