Zabaykalsky Krai
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Zabaykalsky Krai
Zabaykalsky Krai
? ?
Coat of arms of Zabaykalsky Krai
Coat of arms
Anthem: None[3]
Map of Russia - Zabaykalsky Krai.svg
Coordinates: 54°00?N 118°00?E / 54.000°N 118.000°E / 54.000; 118.000Coordinates: 54°00?N 118°00?E / 54.000°N 118.000°E / 54.000; 118.000
CountryRussia
Federal districtFar Eastern[1]
Economic regionEast Siberian[2]
EstablishedMarch 1, 2008[4]
Administrative centerChita
Government
 o BodyLegislative Assembly[5]
 o Governor[5]Natalia Zhdanova[6]
Area
 o Total431,500 km2 (166,600 sq mi)
Area rank10th
Population
(2010 Census)[8]
 o Total1,107,107
 o Estimate 
(2018)[9]
1,072,806 (-3.1%)
 o Rank47th
 o Density2.6/km2 (6.6/sq mi)
 o Urban
65.9%
 o Rural
34.1%
Time zoneUTC+9 (MSK+6 Edit this on Wikidata[10])
ISO 3166 codeRU-ZAB
License plates75, 80
OKTMO ID76000000
Official languagesRussian[11]
Websitehttp://www..

Zabaykalsky Krai (Russian: ? ?, tr. Zabaikal'skii krai, IPA: [z?b?j'kal?skj kraj], lit. "(The) Transbaikal krai"; Buryat: ? , Über Baigalai khizaar; Mongolian: ? ?, Över Baigalyn khyaegaar) is a federal subject of Russia (a krai) that was created on March 1, 2008 as a result of a merger of Chita Oblast and Agin-Buryat Autonomous Okrug, after a referendum held on the issue on March 11, 2007. Formerly part of the Siberian Federal District, the Krai is now part of the Russian Far East as of November 2018 in accordance with a decree issued by Russian President Vladimir Putin.[12] The administrative center of the krai is located in the city of Chita. As of the 2010 Census, the population was 1,107,107.[8]

Geography

The krai is located within the historical region of Transbaikalia and has extensive international borders with China (Inner Mongolia) (998 km) and Mongolia (Dornod Province, Khentii Province and Selenge Province) (868 km); its internal borders are with Irkutsk and Amur Oblasts, as well as with the Buryatia and the Sakha Republic. The Khentei-Daur Highlands are located at the southwestern end.

History

The first traces of human presence in the area dates to 35-150 thousand years ago. Early evidence was found on the surface of ancient river gravels Gyrshelunki (tributary of the Khilok River) near the city of Chita, near Ust-Menza on the Chikoy River.

Mongolic-related Slab Grave cultural monuments are found in Baikal territory.[13] The territory of Zabaykalsky Krai has been governed by the Xiongnu Empire (209 BC-93 CE) and Mongolian Xianbei state (93-234), Rouran Khaganate (330-555), Mongol Empire (1206-1368) and Northern Yuan (1368-1691).[14] Medieval Mongol tribes like Merkit, Tayichiud, Jalairs and Khamag Mongols inhabited in the krai.[14] In the 17th century, some or all of Mongolic-speaking Daurs lived along the Shilka, upper Amur, and on the Bureya River. They thus gave their name to the region of Dauria, also called Transbaikal, now the area of Russia east of Lake Baikal. Today Buryat-Mongols remained in the territory of the krai.

Preliminary work on the unification of the Chita Oblast and Agin-Buryat Autonomous Okrug was started at the level of regional authorities in April 2006. The governor of Chita Oblast Ravil Geniatulin, mayor of the Agin-Buryat Autonomous Okrug Bair Zhamsuyev, head of the regional parliament Anatoly Romanov, and Dashi Dugarov sent a letter to the President of Russia, Vladimir Putin, and on November 17, 2006, he supported the initiative.

A referendum on unification took place on March 11, 2007. In Chita Oblast, "yes" was the predominant answer to the following question:

Do you agree that the Chita Oblast and Agin-Buryat Autonomous Okrug merged into a new entity of the Russian Federation - Zabaykalsky Krai, which included Agin-Buryat Autonomous Okrug will be an administrative-territorial unit with special status, defined by the charter of the province in accordance with the legislation of the Russian Federation?

In Chita Oblast, 90.29% (535,045 voters) of the voters voted for the union versus - 8.89% (52,698 voters) who voted against it. 72.82% of the electorate participated. In the Aga Buryat Autonomous Region 94% (38,814 voters) voted for the union versus - 5.16% (2129 voters). 82.95% of the electorate voters participated.

On July 23, 2007, Russian President Vladimir Putin signed a federal constitutional law "On Establishment in the Russian Federation of a new subject of the Russian Federation in the merger of Chita Oblast and Agin-Buryat Autonomous Okrug", adopted by the State Duma on July 5, 2007. and approved by the Federation Council on July 11, 2007.

Administrative divisions

Economy

Large companies in the region include the Priargunskoe Mining and Chemical Association, Territorial Generating Company No14, Novo-Shirokinsky mine, Kharanorskaya State District Power Plant, Kharanorskiy coal mine.[15]

Government

Ravil Geniatulin, the Governor of Chita Oblast, was elected Governor of Zabaykalsky Krai on February 5, 2008 by the majority of the deputies of both Chita Oblast Duma and Agin-Buryat Autonomous Okrug Duma. He assumed the post on March 1, 2008.[16]United Russia candidate Natalia Zhdanova was elected governor with 54% of the vote on September 18, 2016.[17]

Demographics

Population: ;[8];[18].[19]

According to the 2010 Census,[8] Russians made up 89.9% of the population while Buryats were 6.8%. Other significant groups were Ukrainian (0.6%), Tatars (0.5%), Belorussian (0.2%), Azeri (0.18%), Evenks (0.1%). 19,981 people were registered from administrative databases, and could not declare an ethnicity. It is estimated that the proportion of ethnicities in this group is the same as that of the declared group.[20]

Settlements

2007
  • Births: 16,652 (14.84 per 1000; 14.87 in urban areas and 14.79 in rural areas).
  • Deaths: 16,186 (14.42 per 1000; 14.42 in urban areas and 14.44 in rural areas).
  • Natural Growth Rate: 0.04% per year (0.05% in urban areas and 0.04% in rural areas).
2008

Source:[21]

  • Births: 17,809 (15.9 per 1000)
  • Deaths: 16,053 (14.3 per 1000)
  • NGR: 0.16%
  • Net Immigration: -3,621
Vital statistics for 2012
  • Births: 17 706 (16.1 per 1000)
  • Deaths: 14 310 (13.0 per 1000) [22]
  • Total fertility rate:[23]

2009 - 1.89 | 2010 - 1.87 | 2011 - 1.87 | 2012 - 2.00 | 2013 - 2.01 | 2014 - 2.08 | 2015 - 2.06 | 2016 - 1.99(e)

Religion

Religion in Zabaykalsky Krai as of 2012 (Sreda Arena Atlas)[24][25]
Russian Orthodoxy
24.6%
Other Orthodox
1.6%
Other Christians
5.6%
Buddhism
6.3%
Spiritual but not religious
28%
Atheism and irreligion
17.1%
Other and undeclared
16.8%

As of a 2012 survey[24] 25% of the population of Zabaykalsky Krai adheres to the Russian Orthodox Church, 6.25% to Buddhism, 6% declares to be generically unaffiliated Christian (excluding Protestant churches), 2% is an Orthodox Christian believer without belonging to any church or being member of other (non-Russian) Orthodox churches. In addition, 28% of the population declares to be "spiritual but not religious", 17% to be atheist, and 16.15% follows other religion or did not give an answer to the survey.[24]

See also

References

Notes

  1. ^ ? . ? No849  13 2000 ?. «? ? ? ? ? ». ? ? ? 13 2000 ?. : " ? ", No. 20, . 2112, 15 2000 ?. (President of the Russian Federation. Decree #849 of May 13, 2000 On the Plenipotentiary Representative of the President of the Russian Federation in a Federal District. Effective as of May 13, 2000.).
  2. ^ ? . No 024-95 27 ? 1995 ?. « ? ? . 2. ? », ? . No5/2001 ?. (Gosstandart of the Russian Federation. #OK 024-95 December 27, 1995 Russian Classification of Economic Regions. 2. Economic Regions, as amended by the Amendment #5/2001 OKER. ).
  3. ^ Article 7 of the Charter of Zabaykalsky Krai states that the symbols of the krai include a flag and a coat of arm, but there is no provision for an anthem.
  4. ^ Law #5-FKZ
  5. ^ a b Charter of Zabaykalsky Krai, Article 21
  6. ^ Official website of Zabaykalsky Krai. Konstantin Konstantinovich Ilkovsky, Governor of Zabaykalsky Krai
  7. ^ ? (Federal State Statistics Service) (May 21, 2004). "?, ?, ? ? ? ? ? (Territory, Number of Districts, Inhabited Localities, and Rural Administration by Federal Subjects of the Russian Federation)". ? 2002 ? (All-Russia Population Census of 2002) (in Russian). Federal State Statistics Service. Retrieved 2011.
  8. ^ a b c d Russian Federal State Statistics Service (2011). "? 2010 ?.  1" [2010 All-Russian Population Census, vol. 1]. ? 2010 ? [2010 All-Russia Population Census] (in Russian). Federal State Statistics Service.
  9. ^ "26. ? ? 1 2018 ?". Federal State Statistics Service. Retrieved 2019.
  10. ^ " ? ?". - ? (in Russian). June 3, 2011. Retrieved 2019.
  11. ^ Official throughout the Russian Federation according to Article 68.1 of the Constitution of Russia.
  12. ^ " - ?". publication.pravo.gov.ru. Retrieved 2018.
  13. ^ History of Mongolia, Volume I, 2003
  14. ^ a b History of Mongolia, Volume II, 2003
  15. ^ "Trans-Baikal Territory Industries". investinregions.ru. Retrieved 2018.
  16. ^ ? ? - ? ?. (A new federal subject--Zabaykalsky Krai--appeared on the administrative map of the Russian Federation) Itar-Tass.com (in Russian)
  17. ^ Siberia and Russian Far East vote decisively for United Russia in parliamentary elections. (Siberia and Russian Far East vote decisively for United Russia in parliamentary elections) The Siberian Times (in English)
  18. ^ Russian Federal State Statistics Service (May 21, 2004). " , ? ? ? ?, ?, , ? ? - ? ? ? ? ? ? 3  ? ?" [Population of Russia, Its Federal Districts, Federal Subjects, Districts, Urban Localities, Rural Localities--Administrative Centers, and Rural Localities with Population of Over 3,000] (XLS). ? 2002 ? [All-Russia Population Census of 2002] (in Russian).
  19. ^ "? 1989 ?. ? ? ? , ? ? ?, , , ?, ? -?" [All Union Population Census of 1989: Present Population of Union and Autonomous Republics, Autonomous Oblasts and Okrugs, Krais, Oblasts, Districts, Urban Settlements, and Villages Serving as District Administrative Centers]. ? 1989 ? [All-Union Population Census of 1989] (in Russian). ? ? : [Institute of Demography at the National Research University: Higher School of Economics]. 1989 – via Demoscope Weekly.
  20. ^ http://www.perepis-2010.ru/news/detail.php?ID=6936
  21. ^ http://www.stat.chita.ru/scripts/1c.exe?XXXX06F/oi_fondi.14.1.1/100440R
  22. ^ http://www.gks.ru/free_doc/2012/demo/edn12-12.htm
  23. ^ http://www.gks.ru/wps/wcm/connect/rosstat_main/rosstat/ru/statistics/publications/catalog/doc_1137674209312
  24. ^ a b c "Arena: Atlas of Religions and Nationalities in Russia". Sreda, 2012.
  25. ^ 2012 Arena Atlas Religion Maps. "Ogonek", No 34 (5243), 27/08/2012. Retrieved 21/04/2017. Archived.

Sources

  • ?.  No125-  17 ? 2009 ?. « ?», ? . No1307-  25 2016 ? «? ?  52 ?». ? ? ?  ? ?. : "? ?", No30, 18 ? 2009 ?. (Legislative Assembly of Zabaykalsky Krai. Law #125-ZZK of February 17, 2009 Charter of Zabaykalsky Krai, as amended by the Law #1307-ZZK of March 25, 2016 On Amending Article 52 of the Charter of Zabaykalsky Krai. Effective as of the day which is ten days after the day of the official publication.).
  •  No5-  21 ? 2007 ?. « ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? -? ». (Federal Constitutional Law #5-FKZ of July 21, 2007 On the Establishment Within the Russian Federation of a New Federal Subject of the Russian Federation as a Result of the Merger of Chita Oblast and Agin-Buryat Autonomous Okrug. ).


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