The last days of the children’s Crusade are in the books and on the shelves of bookstores around the country, and this is what many of us are thinking about when we hear the words “The Last Days” or “The Children’s Liberation Crusade.”

In a new book, we examine the story of this great movement and how it was born and what happened next.

The children’s crusade began in the late 18th century in Italy, when a group of men from the poorer regions of the country founded the Italian Children’s Protective League, or ELPA, in the wake of the Napoleonic Wars.

Their goal was to provide protection to children from violence and neglect.

The ELPA would eventually spread to many European countries, including the United States and Canada.

The organization would be instrumental in creating an international movement of the time, as well as a global movement to end slavery and colonialism in Africa.

The story of the first wave of ELPAs begins in 1858, when the ELPA was formed in a boarding school in Naples.

In 1861, the ELP organized the first major mass meeting in Italy.

The first mass meeting took place in Milan, where the ELPs leader, Giovanni de Carlo, was killed by the police.

In 1863, the group established the International League of Children’s Liberators, which was later renamed the Children Liberation League.

The Children Liberation Organization would eventually become the world’s largest and most powerful child liberation movement, with more than 1.4 million members around the world.

As the ELPS grew in size and power, they began to attract members from all walks of life.

The leader of the ELPL, Francesco del Cipolla, was born in 1875 in the Tuscan town of Caserta.

He attended the University of Florence, and went on to attend the Sorbonne in Paris, the Sorbache in Paris and the Sorlierin in Brussels.

In 1888, he founded the International Committee for the Liberation of Children.

His goal was “to abolish the slavery of children,” but his first big idea was to organize a large, nationwide, mass meeting.

He called it the International Meeting for the Universalization of Child Labor, or the IMUG, which would have the purpose of bringing together thousands of families and communities.

The IMUG was held in Rome in 1888.

The event was a success, and the International Conference for the Abolition of Child Labour (ICABL), a conference that was held two years later, brought together delegates from the United Kingdom, France, Italy, Germany, Spain, Switzerland, Sweden, Denmark, Norway, Austria, Austria-Hungary, and Finland.

At the end of the conference, delegates from countries that had not yet joined the IMUF, including Italy, Spain and Switzerland, voted to adopt the IMU as the first step toward the elimination of child labor in their countries.

The first child labor rights legislation passed in the United Nations General Assembly was the Universal Child Labor Convention of 1882.

The treaty was signed by France, Great Britain, Spain.

Italy, Great France, Austria and Hungary.

The Child Labor Conventions also established a system for the punishment of child violators.

This meant that the child’s parents could be fined up to $25 for each day of the child violator’s violation.

The penalties were reduced to $10 per day for each additional day of child exploitation.

The International Committee also supported the creation of the International Labor Organization in 1893.

The ILO was an independent, international organization that would have jurisdiction over all child labor and exploitation issues in the world, including child labor, child labor camps, and child labor factories.

The International Labor Office was created by the ILO, which brought together the leaders of the ILOs three major child labor organizations.

In 1904, the ILOA adopted a resolution calling for the abolition of child working and the establishment of a global network of child liberation organizations.

The resolution called on countries to adopt a universal, minimum wage system and support the adoption of child protection laws and programs.

The resolutions also called for the eradication of all forms of child slavery and for an end to child labor.

The ILO’s International Committee was disbanded in 1925.

In the late 1930s, the World Health Organization (WHO) announced the World Convention for the Protection of Children, and in the early 1950s, a global conference for child liberation was held.

The UN General Assembly adopted the Declaration on the Rights of the Child in 1952, which called for a worldwide effort to eliminate child labor through the elimination and elimination of all conditions of life that promote and encourage child labor from infancy to old age.

The Declaration was one of the major declarations of human rights that became a cornerstone of the United Nation’s Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

In 1955, the International Organization for the Prevention of the Acquisition of Children in War and Armed Conflict was established