Slovenia General Information

Slovenia General Information

Europe
According to Pet with Supplies, Slovenia is a country of amazing beauty! But at the same time, it is the smallest country in Europe, with an area equal to half of the Moscow region. It is located in the pre-alpine part of the Balkan Peninsula. It is located in the pre-alpine part of the Balkan Peninsula. Washed by the Ariatic Ocean. It borders with Croatia, Hungary, Austria and Italy. The capital is the city of Ljubljana. 270,000 inhabitants live here. Language Official language - Slovenian Square 20 thousand sq. km Population 2 million people Density 100 people per sq. km. State structure Unitary state, parliamentary republic. It is divided into 210 communities, 11 of which have the status of a city. Landscape The landscape of Slovenia is so diverse that…
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Ljubljana, Slovenia History

Ljubljana, Slovenia History

Europe
Around the year 2000 a. C., the marshes of Ljubljana were colonized by settlers who lived in wooden constructions on stilts. These peoples lived on hunting, fishing and primitive agriculture. To move through the marshes, they used boats made from tree trunks. The area continued to be a point of passage for numerous tribes and peoples, and thus, the territory was subsequently colonized by the Venetians, who were succeeded by the Illyrian tribe of the Yapodi and, already in the 3rd century BC. C., the Celtic tribe of the Taurisci. In the middle of the 1st century BC. C., the Romans built in the place a military camp, occupied by the Legio XV Apollinaris and later the permanent settlement of Emona (Colonia Iulia Emona). It had walls and its population reached 5,000 or 6,000 people, many…
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Slovenia 2007

Slovenia 2007

Africa
Yearbook 2007 Slovenia. From the turn of the year, Slovenia became the 13th country to join the EU's monetary union EMU. According to CountryAAH, Ljubljana is the capital city of Slovenia. The switch from the old currency tolls to the euro went painlessly, although some consumers complained about price increases. In the autumn, the Slovenians elected a new president. The incumbent President Janez Drnovšek did not stand for re-election. In the first round, the Conservative former prime minister Lojze Peterle won, but in the second, crucial round of elections in November, left candidate Danilo Türk won with almost 70 percent of the vote. For the bourgeois government, it was something of a defeat that the voters appointed a new left president. The President has a largely symbolic role in Slovenia…
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