Nonstick spray brand

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Possible Answers: PAM.

Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 26 Feb 19, Tuesday

Random information on the term “PAM”:

The Agrarian Party of Moldova (Romanian: Partidul Agrar din Moldova, PAM), formerly the Democratic Agrarian Party of Moldova (Partidul Democrat Agrar din Moldova, PDAM), is a Moldovan political party, prominent from 1991 to 1998. Governing for most of this period, the party represented a large centrist multi-ethnic bloc led by former collective farm chairmen and village mayors. These reformed Communists were motivated more by patronage than ideology and committed to maintaining their positions of power in the privatised agricultural and agro-industrial sector. To its right stood the pan-Romanians of the Popular Front, and to its left, the Socialists and later the Communists.[1]

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The Agrarian Party traces its origins to a parliamentary club numbering 60 deputies and called Viaţa Satului (“The Life of the Village”), set up in April 1990.[2] The party was formally created in November 1991, three months after Moldova’s independence from the Soviet Union; Dumitru Moţpan was its first president. At the time, the sitting Moldovan Parliament was the one elected in 1990, when non-Communist parties were still banned, and deputies freely entered and exited nascent parties in a chaotic environment.[3] In this way, the PDAM, with its clear policy orientation, institutional power base and good organisation, quickly gained the most seats and became the effective governing party, standing at the centre of the national unity government formed in mid-1992 following the end of hostilities in the War of Transnistria.[4] Composed largely of the former Communist agricultural and agro-industrial elite, the party championed Moldovan sovereignty, opposing attempts to join Romania and Russia. For a time, its most radical members rejected the Front’s description of Moldovans’ ethnicity and language as Romanian, maintaining the Soviet view of an ethnic distinction between Romanians and Moldovans. By 1994, this ideology, sometimes called Moldovenism, had become a central tenet of the party’s platform. It was notably promoted in a speech by the party’s most prominent spokesman at the time, President Mircea Snegur, marking a shift from his earlier more pro-Romanian stance.[5]

PAM on Wikipedia