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Demographics Demonym Balkan The Balkans, or the Balkan Peninsula, is a geographic area in southeastern with various and disputed definitions. The region takes its name from the that stretch from the - border to the. The Balkan Peninsula is bordered by the on the northwest, the on the southwest, the in the south and southeast, and the on the east and northeast. The northern border of the is variously defined. The highest point of the Balkans is , 2,925 metres 9,596 ft , in the mountain range. Historical names Classical antiquity and the early Middle Ages From through the , the Balkan Mountains were called by the local name. According to Greek mythology, the king was turned into a mountain by as a punishment and the mountain has remained with his name. A reverse name scheme has also been suggested. Zeus injured Typhon with a thunder bolt and Typhon's blood fell on the mountains, from which they got their name. Late Middle Ages and Ottoman period The earliest mention of the name appears in an early 14th-century Arab map, in which the are referred to as Balkan. The first mention it in a document dated from 1565. There has been no other documented usage of the word to refer to the region before that, although other Turkic tribes had already settled in or were passing through the Peninsula. There is also a claim about an earlier Turkic origin of the word popular in Bulgaria, however it is only an unscholarly assertion. The word was used by the Ottomans in in its general meaning of mountain, as in Kod2j2a-Balkan, Čatal-Balkan, and Ungurus-Balkani
, but especially it was applied to the Haemus mountain. The name is still preserved in with the Balkan Mountains and the of. English traveler introduced this term into the English literature at the end of the 18th-century, and other authors started applying the name to the wider area between the Adriatic and the Black Sea. Among Russian travelers not so burdened by classical toponymy, Balkan was the preferred term. Zeune's goal was to have a geographical parallel term to the and , and seemingly nothing more. The gradually acquired political connotations are newer and, to a large extent, due to oscillating political circumstances. A initiative of 1999 is called the , and the online newspaper Balkan Times renamed itself in 2003. Its northern boundary is often given as the , and Rivers. The Balkan Peninsula has a combined area of about 470,000 km 2 181,000 sq mi slightly smaller than. It is more or less identical to the region known as. From 1920 until , Italy included and some areas like Zara, today's that are within the general definition of the Balkan peninsula. The current territory of Italy includes only the small area around inside the Balkan Peninsula. However, the regions of Trieste and Istria are not usually considered part of the Balkans by Italian geographers, due to their definition of the Balkans that limits its western border to the Kupa River. According to the , the Balkans are usually said to comprise , , , , , the , , , , , while and are often excluded depending on the definition , and its total area is usually given as 666,700 square km 257,400 square miles and the population as 59,297,000 est. According to an earlier version of the Britannica, the Balkans comprise the territories of the states of Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Greece, Kosovo, the Republic of Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, Slovenia and the part of Turkey; it notes Turkey as a non-Balkan state and the inclusion of Slovenia and the part of Romania in the region as dubious. The partially recognized is also demarcated. Croatia joined the EU in 2013. Thus, the region includes: Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro, Kosovo, Macedonia and Albania. Each of these countries aims to be part of the and reach democracy and transmission scores but, until then, they will be strongly connected with the pre-EU waiting program. Croatia, which was considered to be part of the Western Balkans, joined the EU in July 2013. The main ranges are the , running from the coast in to its border with , the in southern Bulgaria and northern , the in , and , the massif which spreads from to , and the range, spanning from southern Albania into central Greece and the. The highest mountain of the region is in Bulgaria, with at 2925 m, in Greece, being second at 2917 m and in Bulgaria being the third at 2914 m. The field or is a common feature of the landscape. On the and coasts the climate is , on the Black Sea coast the climate is and , and inland it is. In the northern part of the peninsula and on the mountains, winters are frosty and snowy, while summers are hot and dry. In the southern part winters are milder. The humid continental climate is predominant in Bosnia and Herzegovina, northern Croatia, Bulgaria, , Macedonia, northern Montenegro, the interior of Albania and , while the other, less common climates, the humid subtropical and oceanic climates, are seen on the Black Sea coast of Bulgaria and ; and the Mediterranean climate is seen on the coast of Albania, the coast of Croatia, Greece, southern Montenegro and the Aegean coast of Turkey. In the southern part and on the coast there is vegetation. Inland there are woods typical of Central Europe and , and in the mountains, , and. The in the mountains lies at the height of 1800—2300 m. The land provides for numerous species, including extraordinarily abundant insects and reptiles that serve as food for a variety of and rare. The soils are generally poor, except on the , where areas with natural grass, fertile soils and warm summers provide an opportunity for tillage. Elsewhere, land cultivation is mostly unsuccessful because of the mountains, hot summers and poor soils, although certain cultures such as and grape flourish. Resources of energy are scarce, except in the territory of Kosovo, where considerable , lead, , and silver deposits are located. Other deposits of , especially in Bulgaria, Serbia and Bosnia, also exist. Natural gas deposits are scarce. The often relentless is also being harnessed for power generation. Metal ores are more usual than other raw materials. Iron ore is rare, but in some countries there is a considerable amount of copper, zinc, , , , and. Some metals are exported. Main article: Antiquity The Balkan region was the first area in Europe to experience the arrival of farming cultures in the era. The Balkans have been inhabited since the and are the route by which farming from the spread to during the 7th millennium BC. The practices of growing grain and raising livestock arrived in the Balkans from the by way of and spread west and north into Central Europe, particularly through. Two early culture-complexes have developed in the region, and. The Balkans are also the location of the first advanced civilizations. Vinča culture developed a form of before the and , known as the , while the bulk of the symbols had been created in the period between 4500 and 4000 BC, with the ones on the Tărtăria clay tablets even dating back to around 5300 BC. The identity of the Balkans is dominated by its geographical position; historically the area was known as a crossroads of cultures. It has been a juncture between the and bodies of the , the destination of a massive influx of pagan and , an area where and Christianity met, as well as the meeting point between and Christianity. In pre-classical and , this region was home to , , , , , and other ancient groups. The incorporated parts of the Balkans comprising , , , and the coastal region of between the late 6th and the first half of the 5th-century BC into its territories. Later the conquered most of the region and spread Roman culture and the language, but significant parts still remained under influence. The considered the to be the northern limit of the Peninsula of Haemus and the same limit applied approximately to the border between Greek and Latin use in the region later called the. The and arrived in the 6th-century and began assimilating and displacing already-assimilated through Romanization and Hellenization older inhabitants of the northern and central Balkans, forming the. During the , the Balkans became the stage for a series of wars between the and the Empires. Early modern period By the end of the 16th-century, the Ottoman Empire had become the controlling force in the region after expanding from Anatolia through to the Balkans. Many people in the Balkans place their greatest folk heroes in the era of either the onslaught or the retreat of the Ottoman Empire. In the past several centuries, because of the frequent fought in and around the Balkans and the comparative Ottoman isolation from the mainstream of economic advance reflecting the shift of Europe's commercial and political centre of gravity towards the , the Balkans has been the least developed part of Europe. This estimate is in harmony with the first findings based on Ottoman documentary evidence. Recent history Austro-Hungarian troops executing Serbian civilians, 1914. In 1912—1913 the broke out when the nation-states of , , and united in an against the. As a result of the war, almost all remaining European territories of the were captured and partitioned among the allies. Ensuing events also led to the creation of an independent state. Bulgaria insisted on its status quo territorial integrity, divided and shared by the Great Powers next to the in other boundaries and on the pre-war Bulgarian-Serbian agreement. Bulgaria was provoked by the backstage deals between its former allies, Serbia and Greece, on the allocation of the spoils at the end of the First Balkan War. At the time, Bulgaria was fighting at the main Thracian Front. Bulgaria marks the beginning of when it attacked them. The Serbs and the Greeks repulsed single attacks, but when the Greek army invaded Bulgaria together with an unprovoked Romanian intervention in the back, Bulgaria collapsed. The Ottoman Empire used the opportunity to recapture , establishing its new western borders that still stand today as part of modern Turkey. The was sparked in the Balkans in 1914 when members of , a revolutionary organization with predominantly Serbian and pro-Yugoslav members, the Austro-Hungarian heir in Bosnia and Herzegovina's capital,. That caused a war between the two countries which—through the existing —led to the First World War. The Ottoman Empire soon joined the becoming one of the three empires participating in that alliance. The next year Bulgaria joined the attacking Serbia, which was successfully fighting Austro-Hungary to the north for a year. That led to Serbia's defeat and the intervention of the in the Balkans which sent an expeditionary force to establish a new , the third one of that war, which soon also became static. The participation of Greece in the war three years later, in 1918, on the part of the Entente finally altered the balance between the opponents leading to the collapse of the common German-Bulgarian front there, which caused the exit of Bulgaria from the war, and in turn the collapse of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, ending the First World War. With the start of the , all Balkan countries, with the exception of Greece, were allies of , having bilateral military agreements or being part of the. After repelling the attack, the Greeks counterattacked, invading Italy-held Albania and causing Nazi Germany's intervention in the Balkans to help its ally. Days before the German invasion, a successful in Belgrade by neutral military personnel seized power. Although the new government reaffirmed Serbia's intentions to fulfill its obligations as member of the Axis, Germany, with Bulgaria, invaded both Greece and Yugoslavia. Yugoslavia immediately disintegrated when those loyal to the Serbian King and the Croatian units mutinied. Greece resisted, but, after two months of fighting, collapsed and was occupied. The two countries were partitioned between the three Axis allies, Bulgaria, Germany and Italy, and the , a puppet state of Italy and Germany. During the occupation the population suffered considerable hardship due to repression and starvation, to which the population reacted by creating a mass resistance movement. Together with the early and extremely heavy winter of that year which caused hundreds of thousands deaths among the poorly fed population , the German invasion had disastrous effects in the timetable of the causing a significant delay, which had major consequences during the course of the war. Finally, at the end of 1944, the Soviets entered Romania and Bulgaria forcing the Germans out of the Balkans. They left behind a region largely ruined as a result of wartime exploitation. Cold War During the , most of the countries on the Balkans were governed by communist governments. Greece became the first battleground of the emerging Cold War. The was the US response to the , which raged from 1944 to 1949. This civil war, unleashed by the , backed by communist volunteers from neighboring countries Albania, Bulgaria and Yugoslavia , led to massive American assistance for the non-communist Greek government. With this backing, Greece managed to defeat the partisans and, ultimately, remained the only non-communist country in the region. However, despite being under communist governments, 1948 and 1961 fell out with the Soviet Union. Yugoslavia, led by Marshal 1892—1980 , first propped up then rejected the idea of merging with and instead sought closer relations with the West, later even spearheaded, together with India and Egypt the. Albania on the other hand gravitated toward , later adopting an position. As the only non-communist countries, and were and still are part of composing the southeastern wing of the alliance. Post—Cold War In the 1990s, the transition of the regions' ex-Soviet bloc countries towards democratic free-market societies went peacefully with the exception of Yugoslavia. Serbia in turn declared the dissolution of the union as unconstitutional and the unsuccessfully tried to maintain status quo. Slovenia and Croatia declared independence on 25 June 1991, followed by the in Slovenia. Till October 1991, the Army withdrew from Slovenia, and in Croatia, the would continue. In the ensuing 10 years armed confrontation, gradually all the other Republics declared independence, with by the fighting. The long lasting wars resulted in a United Nations intervention and ground and air forces in Bosnia and Herzegovina and. State entities on the former territory of , 2008 From the dissolution of Yugoslavia six republics achieved international recognition as sovereign republics, but these are traditionally included in Balkans: , , , , and. In 2008, while under UN administration, Kosovo according to the official Serbian policy, Kosovo is still an internal autonomous region. In July 2010, the , ruled that the declaration of independence was legal. Most UN member states recognise Kosovo. After the end of the wars a broke in Serbia and , the Serbian communist leader elected president between 1989 and 2000 , was overthrown and handed for trial to the for crimes against the during the Yugoslav wars. Milošević died of a heart attack in 2006 before a verdict could have been released. ™n 2001 an in forced the country to give local autonomy to the in the areas where they predominate. With the dissolution of an issue emerged over the name under which the former federated republic of Macedonia would internationally be recognized, between the new country and Greece. Being the see , the federated Republic under the Yugoslav identity had the name on which it declared its sovereignty in 1991. Greece, having a large region see also under the same name opposed to the usage of this name as an indication of a nationality. The is currently under negotiations after a UN initiation. Balkan countries control the direct between Western Europe and South West Asia and the Middle East. Since 2000, all Balkan countries are friendly towards the EU and the USA. In 2005, the European Union decided to start accession negotiations with candidate countries; , and were accepted as candidates for EU membership. In 2012, Montenegro started with the EU. In 2014, is an for accession to the EU. In 2015, is expected to start with the EU. In March 2004, , and have become members of. As of April 2009, and are members of. All other countries have expressed a desire to join the EU or NATO at some point in the future. Most of the republics are , excluding Romania and Bosnia which are. The states from the former that formerly had system and Turkey mark gradual economic growth each year, only the economy of Greece drops for 2012 and meanwhile it was expected to grow in 2013. The , which indicates the level of difference by monetary welfare of the layers, is on the second level at the highest monetary equality in Albania, Bulgaria and Serbia, on the third level in Greece, Montenegro and Romania, on the fourth level in Macedonia, on the fifth level in Turkey, and the most unequal by Gini coefficient is Bosnia at the eighth level which is the penultimate level and one of the highest in the world. The unemployment is lowest in Romania below 10% , followed by Bulgaria, Turkey, Albania 10 — 15% , Greece 15 — 20% , Montenegro, Serbia, Bosnia 20 — 30% , Macedonia over 30% and Kosovo over 40%. Greece and Turkey were members of , Bulgaria and Romania of the , while Yugoslavia was proponent of a third way and was a founding member of the. After the dissolution of Yugoslavia, Serbia and Bosnia and Herzegovina kept an observer status within the organisation. These communities were , except in , and , where the Jewish communities were mainly. In , the small and close-knit Jewish community is 90% , and is still spoken among the elderly. The Sephardi Jewish cemetery in has tombstones of a unique shape and inscribed in ancient Ladino. Sephardi Jews used to have a large presence in the city of , and by 1900, some 80,000, or more than half of the population, were Jews. The Jewish communities in the Balkans suffered immensely during , and the vast majority were killed during the. An exception were the , most of whom were saved by , who resisted , opposing their deportation to. Almost all of the few survivors have emigrated to the then newly founded state of and elsewhere. Almost no Balkan country today has a significant Jewish minority. Languages Further information: The Balkan region today is a very diverse ethno-linguistic region, being home to multiple , and , as well as , , , and others. Throughout history many other ethnic groups with their own languages lived in the area, among them , , , and various. All of the aforementioned languages from the present and from the past belong to the wider language family, with the exception of the Turkic languages e. State Principal language Linguistic minorities Albania 98% 2% other Bosnia and Herzegovina 53% 31% Serbian, 15% Croatian, 2% other Bulgaria 88% 5% Turkish, 2% Romani, 1% other, 5% unspecified Croatia 96% 1% Serbian, 3% other Greece 99% 1% other Kosovo 94% Albanian 2% Bosnian, 2% Serbian, 1% Turkish, 1% other Macedonia 67% 25% Albanian, 4% Turkish, 2% Romani, 1% Serbian, 2% other Montenegro 43% 37% official , 5% Bosnian, 5% Albanian, 5% other, 4% unspecified Romania 91% 7% , 1% Serbia 88% Serbian 3% Hungarian, 2% Bosnian, 1% Romani, 3% other, 2% unspecified Slovenia 91% 5% Serbo-Croatian, 4% other Turkey 84% 12% , 4% other and unspecified Urbanization Most of the states in the Balkans are predominantly urbanized, with the lowest number of urban population as % of the total population found in Kosovo at under 40%, Bosnia and Herzegovina at 40% and Slovenia at 50%. It is home to two thirds of the city's 14,025,646 inhabitants. The Republic of Kosovo on 17 February 2008, but it as part of its. The two governments in 2013, as part of the. Kosovo has received formal recognition as an independent state from out of 193. Gray, Geoffrey Sloan 2014-01-14. Retrieved 10 November 2014. Encarta World English Dictionary. Archived from on 31 October 2009. Retrieved 31 March 2008. Büyük Türkçe Sözlük in Turkish. Archived from on 25 August 2011. New York: Oxford University Press, Inc. Hemus — a Thracian name. Retrieved 20 June 2015. Retrieved 12 September 2014. Oxford University Press US. Brill Online Reference Works. World Land Features Database. Archived from on 28 February 2008. Retrieved 31 March 2008. Retrieved 31 March 2008. Retrieved 12 September 2014. Retrieved June 8, 2015. Retrieved June 8, 2015. Retrieved June 8, 2015. I — Italia, 2004, Ed. CIA: The World Factbook. Retrieved 20 January 2016. The Balkans are usually characterized as comprising Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Kosovo, Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, and Slovenia—with all or part of each of those countries located within the peninsula. Portions of Greece and Turkey are also located within the geographic region generally defined as the Balkan Peninsula, and many descriptions of the Balkans include those countries too. Some define the region in cultural and historical terms and others geographically, though there are even different interpretations among historians and geographers.... Generally, the Balkans are bordered on the northwest by Italy, on the north by Hungary, on the north and northeast by Moldova and Ukraine, and on the south by Greece and Turkey or the Aegean Sea depending on how the region is defined... For discussion of physical and human geography, along with the history of individual countries in the region, see Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Greece, Kosovo, Macedonia, Moldova, Montenegro, Romania, Serbia, Slovenia, and Turkey. Area 257,400 square miles 666,700 square km. United Nations Statistics Division- Standard Country and Area Codes Classifications M49. Retrieved 20 January 2016. EuroVoc — Multilingual Thesaurus of the European Union. Retrieved 20 January 2016. European Bank for Reconstruction and Development. Retrieved 15 January 2015. Archived from on 26 August 2013. Central European Green Corridors. Archived from PDF on 2 April 2015. United Nations General Assembly. Retrieved 28 January 2016. Fundacja Instytut Studiów Wschodnich. Retrieved 24 November 2014. Retrieved 15 January 2015. Retrieved 11 August 2015. Ivan Illes, Zoltan Raffay. Centre for Regional Studies. Retrieved 18 October 2014. European Economic and Social Committee. Retrieved 12 September 2014. Retrieved 12 September 2014. Retrieved 12 September 2014. Retrieved 12 September 2014. Retrieved 12 September 2014. Communication from the Commission to the European Parliament and the Council. PDF from the original on 9 April 2008. Retrieved 8 April 2008. Retrieved 19 July 2013. Retrieved 22 March 2017. Retrieved 17 April 2010. Geschichte der Schrift in German. Mary Edith Durham 2007. Suraiya Faroqhi, Donald Quataert 1997. Retrieved 16 February 2014. Retrieved 18 April 2009. CIA: The World Factbook. Retrieved 20 January 2016. Retrieved 20 January 2016. Archived from on 10 October 2012. Retrieved 9 November 2015. Retrieved 9 November 2015. Retrieved 9 November 2015. Retrieved 9 November 2015. Retrieved 9 November 2015. Retrieved 9 November 2015. Archived from on 8 November 2015. Retrieved 9 November 2015. Retrieved 21 January 2016. Geopolitics, Geography and Strategy. London, United Kingdom: Routledge. The National Question in Yugoslavia: Origins, History, Politics. Montreal, Quebec, Canada: McGill-Queen's University Press. An Historical Geography of the Balkans Academic Press, 1977. The Slavs in European History and Civilization Rutgers University Press, 1962. The Balkans in Transition: Essays on the Development of Balkan Life and Politics Since the Eighteenth Century. La montée du national-bolchevisme dans les Balkans. Le retour ŕ la Serbie de 1830. East Central European Society in the Era of Revolutions, 1775—1856. Economic Development in the Habsburg Monarchy and in the Successor States. East European Monographs No. The Balkans: A Short History. Germany and the 2nd World War. The Balkans since 1453. New York: NYU Press. Balkan Worlds: The First and Last Europe. Sources and Studies in World History.
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The Balkans are usually characterized as comprising Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Kosovo, Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, and Slovenia—with all or part of each of those countries located within the peninsula. Serbia in turn declared the dissolution of the union as unconstitutional and the unsuccessfully tried to maintain status quo. Economic Development in the Habsburg Monarchy and in the Successor States. The best thing to do is to maintain a steady supply of rakija and cooked wine. Oxford University Press US. For a start, he knows how to iron. The next year Bulgaria joined the attacking Serbia, which was successfully fighting Austro-Hungary to the north for a year. In the bed: I'm not were there with Greek but many friends told me that they are nice. The best thing to do is to maintain a steady supply of rakija and cooked wine.
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