Andrei Slavuck

Apr 062013
 

Ambassador H.E. Andrei Slavuckyj

(also Ambassador to Sudan, Ethiopia and Somali)

 

 

The territory of Crimea was conquered and controlled many times throughout its history. The Cimmerians, Greeks, Scythians, Goths, Huns, Bulgars, Khazars, the state of Kievan Rus’, Byzantine Greeks, Kipchaks, Ottoman Turks, Golden Horde Tatars and the Mongols all controlled Crimea in its earlier history. In the 13th century, it was partly controlled by the Venetians and by the Genovese; they were followed by the Crimean Khanate and the Ottoman Empire in the 15th to 18th centuries, the Russian Empire in the 18th to 20th centuries, Germany during World War II and the Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic and later the Ukrainian Soviet Socialist Republic, within the Soviet Union during the rest of the 20th century.

Crimea is now an autonomous parliamentary republic, within Ukraine, which is governed by the Constitution of Crimea in accordance with the laws of Ukraine. The capital and administrative seat of the republic’s government is the city of Simferopol, located in the center of the peninsula. Crimea’s area is 26,200 square kilometres (10,100 sq mi) and its population was 1,973,185 as of 2007. Crimean Tatars, an ethnic minority who in 2001 made up 12.1% of the population, formed in Crimea in the late Middle Ages, after the Crimean Khanate had come into existence. The Crimean Tatars were forcibly expelled to Central Asia by Joseph Stalin’s government. After the fall of the Soviet Union, Crimean Tatars began to return to the region. According to the 2001 Ukrainian population census 58.5% of the population of Crimea were ethnic Russians and 24.4% were ethnic Ukrainians.[From Wikipedia]

 

 

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It is worth mentioning that there are districts in the cities of the world, named after Crimea (and, according to Uzhupis law, having invisible connections and spirit of it). Such is picturesque Crimea in Torino, Italy, on the other bank of the Po river, with a monument for the heroes of the Crimean war(October 1853 – February 1856). – added by Minister of Foreign Affairs

 

 

Apr 062013
 

Ambassador H.E. Andrei Slavuckij

Embassy exists since 2004, temporarily opened in Geneva. All citizens of Uzhupis are vividly discouraged from the visits to Somalia for the moment. As for both Sudans, please, take additional information about security situation in certain areas. Most of the Ethiopia is accessible for naturally curious Uzhupis folk.