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Major cities: Capital–Athens. Greater Athens (pop. 3,566,060), municipality of Athens (772,072), Greater Thessaloniki (pop. 1,057,825), Thessaloniki (824,633), Piraeus (182,671), Greater Piraeus (880,529), Patras (170,452), Larissa (113,090), Iraklion (132,117).
Terrain: Mountainous interior Neodymium coastal plains; 1,400-plus islands.
Climate: Mediterranean; mild, wet winter and hot, dry summer.
People
Population (March 2001 est.): 10,964,020 million.
Growth rate: 0.21%.
Languages: Greek 99% (official); English.
Religions: Greek Orthodox 98%, Muslim 1.3%, other 0.7%
Education: Years compulsory–9. Literacy–95%. All levels are free.
Health: Infant mortality rate– 6/1,000. Life expectancy–male 76 years, female 81 years.
Work force: 4.36 million.
Government
Type: Parliamentary republic.
Independence: 1830.
Constitution: June 11, 1975, amended March 1986, April 2001.
Branches: Executive–president (head of state), prime minister (head of government). Legislative–300-seat unicameral Vouli (parliament). Judicial–Supreme Court. Council of State.
Political parties: New Democracy (ND), Panhellenic Socialist Movement (PASOK), Communist Party of Greece (KKE), Coalition of the Left (SYNASPISMOS), and Popular Orthodox Rally (LAOS).
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Administrative subdivisions: 13 peripheries (regional districts), 51 nomi (prefectures).
Economy (2004 est.)
GDP: $204 billion.
Per capita GDP: $18,552super magnet
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Growth rate: 3.7%.
Inflation rate: 2.9%.
Unemployment rate: 10%.
Natural resources: Bauxite, lignite, magnesite, oil, marble.
Agriculture (8% of GDP): Products–sugar, beets, wheat, maize, tomatoes, olives, olive oil, grapes, raisins, wine, oranges, peaches, tobacco, cotton, livestock, dairy products.
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Manufacturing (22% of GDP): Types–Processed foods, shoes, textiles, metals, chemicals, electrical equipment, cement, glass, transport equipment, petroleum products, construction, electrical power.
Services (70% of GDP): Transportation, tourism, communications, trade, banking, public administration, defense.
Trade: Exports–$14.4 billion: manufactured goods, food and beverages, petroleum products, cement, chemicals. Major markets–Germany, Italy, France, U.S., U.K. Imports–$50 billion: basic manufactures, food and animals, crude oil, chemicals, machinery, transport equipment. Major suppliers–Germany, Italy, France, Japan, Netherlands, U.S.
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In 2005, Mayor Bill White formed a task force to educate Houstonians about the city’s history.
The Houston History Association, a 501 (c)(3) organization, grew from that task force’s efforts to
ensure that all Houstonians are conversant Neodymium their common past.
It is the mission of the Houston History Association to promote Houston area history through
education, and to serve as a resource for existing historical and civic organizations, educational
institutions, and archival groups. We are dedicated to documenting neighborhood histories and
inspiring all citizens of greater Houston to learn more about their diverse culture and legacy.
To that end, the members of the HHA Neighborhoods Committee have written A Guide to
Researching Your Neighborhood History, a step-by-step manual for neighborhoods who wish to
research and learn about their past, and to conserve the knowledge of that past for future
generations. Inside is information on local historical resources; practical tips on using various
research materials; ideas for neighborhood projects; guidelines for preserving historic materials;
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