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Demographics Of Belarus
The demographics of Belarus
Belarus
is about the demographic features of the population of Belarus, including population growth, population density, ethnicity, education level, health, economic status, religious affiliations, and other aspects of the population
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Demographics
Demography
Demography
(from prefix demo- from Ancient Greek
Ancient Greek
δῆμος dēmos meaning "the people", and -graphy from γράφω graphō, implies "writing, description or measurement"[1]) is the statistical study of populations, especially human beings. As a very general science, it can analyze any kind of dynamic living population, i.e., one that changes over time or space (see population dynamics). Demography encompasses the study of the size, structure, and distribution of these populations, and spatial or temporal changes in them in response to birth, migration, aging, and death. Based on the demographic research of the earth, earth's population up to the year 2050 and 2100 can be estimated by demographers
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Russians
Russians
Russians
(Russian: русские, russkiye) are an East Slavic ethnic group native to Eastern Europe. The majority of Russians
Russians
inhabit the nation state of Russia, while notable minorities exist in other former Soviet states such as Belarus, Kazakhstan, Ukraine
Ukraine
and the Baltic states. A large Russian diaspora
Russian diaspora
also exists all over the world, with notable numbers in the United States, Germany, Israel, and Canada. Russians
Russians
are the most numerous ethnic group in Europe. The Russians
Russians
share many cultural traits with their fellow East Slavic counterparts, specifically Belarusians
Belarusians
and Ukrainians. They are predominantly Orthodox Christians
Orthodox Christians
by religion
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Slawharad
Slawharad
Slawharad
or Slavgorod
Slavgorod
(Belarusian: Слаўгарад; Russian: Славгород, Polish: Sławograd) is a town in Mogilev
Mogilev
Region, Eastern Belarus. It is located in the east of the Region, on the banks of the Sozh River
Sozh River
at the confluence with the Pronya River, and serves as the administrative center of Slawharad
Slawharad
Raion. As of 2009, its population was 7,992.[1]Contents1 History 2 Economy2.1 Industry 2.2 Transportation3 Culture and recreation 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Slawharad
Slawharad
was first mentioned in the chronicles in 1136 as Prupoy. It was also mentioned later under the names of Proposhensk, Propolsk, and Propoysk
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Zaslawye
Zaslawye
Zaslawye
or Zaslaŭje (Belarusian: Засла́ўе, [zaˈsɫau̯je]; Russian: Заславль; Polish: Zasław; Lithuanian: Zaslavlis) is a historic city in Minsk
Minsk
Province of Belarus, 20 kilometres northwest of Minsk. In 2009 its population was 14,400.[1]Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Sites 4 Notable residents 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] According to chronicles, Zaslawye
Zaslawye
was founded in 985 by Vladimir the Great who sent his wife Rogneda
Rogneda
to live here with their son Izyaslav of Polotsk, the founder of the princely house of Polatsk. It is mentioned in historical writings as Izyaslavl. The town's current name derives from this name. In the early Middle Age the town was centre of the Duchy of Zaslawye. In the 11th century, the town was heavily fortified; much of its territory has been designated an archaeological reservation
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Yanovichi
Janavičy (Belarusian: Я́навічы Janavičy, Russian: Яновичи, Polish: Janowicze) is a town in the Vitebsk
Vitebsk
District in Belarus. It is located about 36 kilometers east of Vitebsk. The population is 929 inhabitants (2009). History[edit] In 1939, Janavičy had 709 Jewish residents (34.8% of the total population). On August 15, 1941, 149 Jews from the village were shot in the nearby village of Valki
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Vidzy
Vidzy (in Belarusian: Відзы ; en Russian: Видзы ; en Polish: Widze) is an urban settlement in the Vitebsk Region, in Belorus
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Damachava
Coordinates: 51°45′N 23°36′E / 51.750°N 23.600°E / 51.750; 23.600 Damachava (Belarusian: Дамачава; Russian: Домáчево, Domachevo, Polish: Domaczewo) is a town, Brest Raion, Brest Voblast.[1][2] History[edit] The majority of the town inhabitants were Jewsih before World War II.[3] From November 1941, the Jews were kept imprisoned in a ghetto.[4] September 1942 they were murdered in a mass execution.[5] References[edit]^ Domachevo website (in Russian) ^ "Domaczewo" in an 1881 Polish geographical dictionary ^ http://www.yadvashem.org/yv/he/research/ghettos_encyclopedia/ghetto_details.asp?cid=232#!prettyPhoto ^ http://moreshet.pl/he/node/400 ^ http://www.sztetl.org.pl/en/city/domaczewo/This Belarus
Belarus
location article is a stub
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Lubcha
Lubcha
Lubcha
(Belarusian: Любча, Lubča, Russian: Любча, Polish: Lubcz, Yiddish: לובטש‎ Lubtsh) is a town near Nioman River, in Belarus, Hrodna Voblast, Navahrudak
Navahrudak
rajon, 23 km from Navahrudak.Contents1 History 2 Sights 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] Before World War II, approximately 1500 Jews lived in Lubcha. There were 2 synagogues and a Jewish cemetery. The German forces occupied the village at the end of June 1941. A short time after their arrival, the Germans selected 50 Jewish men and brought them to Novogrudok, where they were shot. In March 1942, a ghetto was fenced in and Jews from surroundings villages, like Delatyche, were brought into the ghetto. Later, three members of the Judenrat and Jewish police were shot by the Germans under the pretext of bad hygienic conditions inside the ghetto
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Vetrino
Vetrino
Vetrino
(Bulgarian: Ветрино, pronounced [ˈvɛtrinu]) is a village in northeastern Bulgaria, part of Varna
Varna
Province. It is the administrative centre of the homonymous Vetrino
Vetrino
Municipality, which lies in the western part of the Province. The village is located about 45 kilometres from the provincial capital of Varna
Varna
and nearly the same distance from Shumen
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Kamaryn
Kamaryn
Kamaryn
is a village in Belarus, near the Ukrainian town of Pripyat. Its population in 2017 was 1,777. it lies near the Dnieper River, and experienced heavy nuclear fallout during the Chernobyl Disaster. Geography[edit] Kamaryn
Kamaryn
sits in the southern point of the country, touching the Dnieper River, it sits next to forests.This Belarus
Belarus
location article is a stub
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Azarychy, Gomel Region
Azarychy (Belarusian: Азарычы, Russian: Озаричи) is a town in Kalinkavichy District, Gomel Region, Belarus. History[edit] The village had an important Jewish community.[1] Germans occupied the town from November 1941 to January 1944 and built 3 camps.[2] Between 9,000 and 13,000 of the up to 50,000 imprisoned Belarusian and Russian men, women and children did not survive their incarceration at the camps.[3][4] References[edit]Wikimedia Commons has media related to Azaryčy.^ http://data.jewishgen.org/wconnect/wc.dll?jg~jgsys~community~-1947589 ^ http://khatyn.by/de/genocide/ccs/ozarichi/ ^ http://memorialmuseums.org/eng/denkmaeler/view/353/Denkmal-f%C3%BCr-die-Opfer-der-Lager-von-Osaritschi ^ http://collections.ushmm.org/search/catalog/bib157735Coordinates: 52°27′49″N 29°16′02″E / 52.4636°N 29.2672°E / 52.4636; 29.2672This Belarus
Belarus
location article is a stub
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Poles
1,000,000[1]Other countries   United Kingdom 630,000[11][12]   Argentina 500,000[13]   Belarus 295,000[14]   Russia 273,000[15]   Australia 216,056[16]   Lithuania 212,800[17]   Ukraine 144,130[18]   Ireland 122,585[19]   Norway 120,000[20]   Italy 109,018[21]   Sweden 75,323[22]   Belgium 70,600[15]   Spain 70,606[23]   Austria 69,898[24]   Netherlands 60,000[15]   Latvia 44,783[25]   Denmark 37,876[26]   Kazakhstan 34,057[27]   South Africa 30,000[28]   Czech Republic 20,305[29]   Paraguay 16,748[30]   
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Ivanava
Ivanava (Belarusian: Івáнава, Russian: Ивáново, Polish: Janów Poleski) is a city in the Brest Region of Belarus, an administrative center of the Ivanava district. First mentioned in the 14th century, initially it was a village named Porkhovo. In 1423 it was granted by the king Władysław Jagiełło to the cathedral in Lutsk. Renamed to Janów, in 1465 it was granted with city rights. A small town in Polesia, it shared the fate of the region. On May 16, 1657 it was the seat of the martyrdom of Saint Andrzej Bobola. Annexed by Russia during the Partitions of Poland in 1795, the town did not develop much, mostly because of the proximity of much more populous town of Pinsk. At the end of the 19th century it had circa 3000 inhabitants, mostly peasants and workers in a local minor textile works.Andrzej Bobola memorial church. (A 19th century photo)Between 1915 and 1918 occupied by Germany, in 1919 it was transferred to Poland
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Ukrainians
Ukrainians
Ukrainians
(Ukrainian: українці, ukrayintsi, [ukrɑˈjinʲtsʲi]) are an East Slavic ethnic group native to Ukraine, which is by total population the sixth-largest nation in Europe.[49] The Constitution of Ukraine
Ukraine
applies the term 'Ukrainians' to all its citizens. Also among historical names of the people of Ukraine, Rusyns
Rusyns
(Ruthenians), Cossacks, etc. can be found. According to most dictionary definitions, a descriptive name for the "inhabitants of Ukraine" is Ukrainian or Ukrainian people.[50] Rusyns are another related group found in western Ukraine, which are frequently referred to as being an ethnic subgroup of Ukrainians
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History Of The Jews In Belarus
The Jews
Jews
in Belarus
Belarus
were the third largest ethnic group in the country in the first half of the 20th century. Before World War II, Jews
Jews
were the third among the ethnic groups in Belarus
Belarus
and comprised more than 40% of the population in cities and towns. The population of cities such as Minsk, Pinsk, Mahiliou, Babrujsk, Viciebsk, and Homiel
Homiel
was more than 50% Jewish
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