Moldova 2007

According to ezinereligion, in 2007, Moldova had a population of approximately 4.3 million people. The majority of the population were of Moldovan descent, but there were also significant numbers of Ukrainians and Russians. The economy was largely based on agriculture and light industry, with the country experiencing a period of economic growth during this period. Foreign relations were mostly positive, with Moldova having strong links to other Eastern European countries as well as the United States and Russia. Politically the country was relatively stable, with the Communist Party in power since 2001 and a multi-party system in place. In 2007 there was some political unrest due to increased calls for reunification with Romania but no major incidents occurred.

Yearbook 2007

Moldova. According to CountryAAH, Chisinau is the capital city of Moldova. Russia’s trade boycott of Moldova in 2006 put the country in a difficult economic position. Moscow threatened with continued wine embargo and raised energy prices unless Moldova acknowledged the Russian-speaking breakaway Republic of Transnistria as an equal part of a federation, where Russian troops would stay for good. But just before New Year, the EU and other donors decided to offer Moldova equivalent to SEK 9 billion over three years to develop education, legal systems, health care, agriculture, infrastructure, etc. It was twice as much money as the Moldovan state budget. Half will be given as loans and half as grants, and the money will be paid out as reforms are implemented.

Moldova Chisinau Places to Visit

In the New Year, neighboring Romania became a member of the EU and the Union’s external border was drawn against Moldova, who thus lost his favorable trade agreement with Romania. In addition, visa restrictions were imposed on Romania, and the Romanian embassy in Moldova’s capital Chişinău was flooded with visa applications from Moldavians studying or working in Romania. More than two-thirds of all Moldavians speak Romanian and many have relatives in the neighboring country. More than half a million Moldavians applied for Romanian citizenship before and in connection with Romania’s entry into the EU. Citizenship is given to Moldavians whose parents or grandparents were Romanian citizens before 1940, when M. was part of Romania. It is also required that the applicant must have lived in Romania for four years.

Romania wanted to open two new consulates in Moldova to handle all the applications, but the Moldovan government said no. The relationship between the neighboring countries deteriorated and Moldova expressed suspicions that Romania’s intention is not only to bring in new citizens but also to re-incorporate Moldova in Romania – an old dispute between the countries.

During the year, Russia suspended the implementation of the so-called CFE agreement on conventional military forces in Europe. The agreement, which was signed in 1999 and limits the size of conventional forces in Europe, has been signed by Russia, while NATO countries have refused and demanded that Russia first withdraw its military from Georgia and Moldova.

Moldova weather in March, April and May

Average daily temperatures between 6 ° C and 23 ° C can be expected over the next three months. In Chisinau, it gets warmest in May, while March is noticeably cooler.

The expected rainfall is around 6 days in March, around 7 days in April and around 8 days in May.

In the period from March to May the sun shines on average between 4 and 8 hours a day. The sunniest weather is in May in Chisinau, but with less sun you have to get by in March.


Chișinău [kiʃinə u ʹ], Chisinau, Moldova’s capital; 493,000 residents (2014). Chișinău, located on the Dnestr tributary Byk, is the country’s leading industrial center with the emphasis on lighter engineering and food industries. The city has universities (founded in 1945), a science academy, research institutes and several higher education institutions.

Chişinău, first mentioned in 1466, came during the Ottoman Empire at the end of the 14th century. The city went to Russia in 1812, was Romanian in 1918-40 and 1941-44 and then Soviet until the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991.