history of Moldova and population 2020
history of Moldova and population For the first time, Moldova is mentioned in historical sources as a state in 1359. At that time, Vivid (then called the ruler of this country) settled in the eastern subcontinent of Bogdan and the ancestors of Moldovan, known as the Welchs. In 1365, it recognized Moldova as an independent state, with the capital of Sirat.
Moldova Turkish capital
At the beginning of the sixteenth century, Moldova became the Turkish capital. this had to pay tribute and Moldovan goes (who were the names of Moldovan rulers in that era) were appointed by Turkey. During the 16th to 17th centuries, about 50 gossipers changed.
The first law book was published in 1646, which held power until the middle of the 18th century, when, according to the treaty, Kovac-Kinaraka Russia took over this. After the Russian Turkish War in 1787-1791, Moldova became part of Russia. gospodars received a special legal status. In 1873 the Bessarabian region received government status. The influx of refugees into this part of the country caused the flood. Agriculture became the central branch. The industry was developing very slowly.
In 1917, Safat-ul-Sasri (Council of Countries)
was established and declared Moldavia’s sovereignty. On December 2, 1917, the Council declared gospodars to be the Country Democratic Republic, and on January 28, 1918, claimed its independence. At that time, after the agreement with the Council, Romanian troops entered gospodars, the USSR sent a Romanian government to return the Moldovan lands. On June 28, Romania launched a military march from the land of the Maldives.
On August 2, 1940, the Soviet Union of Soviet Russia passed a law on the formation of the Moldavian SSR. Moldova changed according to USSR rules. There were nationally functioning banks and loan offices, commercial establishments, large residential houses and more.
At the beginning of August 1941, Bessarabia and Bukovina (parts of Moldova on the right Nester coast) were declared part of Romania. However, they were released on August 24.
In the summer of 1989, many protests took place in Chicano with the slogan this for Moldova. Protesters claim Moldova’s independence On August 27, the Great National Assembly declared Moldova to be independent.
In 1992 an armed conflict broke out between this and Transnistria. These were conflicts with the nationalist base because Transnistria was against the Romanian language. About 3,000 people fell into the conflict. Arriving there, the future of the country began to be discussed. As such, Moldova is a sovereign country with its own politics, economics, and social life