history of Mongolia and Genghis Khan
history of Mongolia From prehistoric times, a large number of races have settled in Mongolia. Most of these people were gypsies, who from time to time used to gathers that were popular. The first of these, Zhejiang, was assembled in 209 BC by Modun Shanio to form Confederation.
history of Mongolia In 1206, Chinggis Khan
(also known as Genghis Khan) founded the Mongol Empire, the largest empire in history. The territory of the Mongol Empire extends from present-day Poland to the west, to the Korean peninsula in the east, from Siberia to the north, to the Arabian Peninsula in the south, and Vietnam to the south. Covers approximately 33 million square kilometers.
history of Mongolia In 1227, after the death of Genghis Khan, the Mongol Empire was divided into four states.
In 1260, the grandson of Genghis Khan, Klai Khan established the throne of one of the four states that cover present-day Mongolia and China. In 1271, Qibla Khan officially started the Yuan family.
The Yuan family was the first foreign family that ruled China until the end of the Mongol Empire.
The Mongolian court robbed its native land, however, of centuries of internal conflict, proliferation, and contraction that made them into the Manchu King family.
He conquered Inner Mongolia in 1636. Out of Mongolia submitted in 1691. For the next two hundred years, Mongolia was ruled by King Raj until 1911. Mongolia declared its independence under Bogid Khan in 1911,
The spiritual leader of Tibetan Buddhism in Mongolia, however, the Chinese government still considers “outer Mongolia” a part of it and invades the country in 1919.
In 1921, the People’s Red Revolution won Mongolia with the help of the Russian Red Army, and Mongolia became the second socialist country in the world. After the death of Bogd Khan in 1924, the Mongolian People’s Republic was declared and the first constitution adopted.
Mongolia remained under the Soviet-majority Communist regime for almost 70 years from 1921 to 1990. In the autumn of 1989 and in the spring of 1990, the influx of Glasnost and Perestroika into the Soviet Union brought new streams of political thought into Mongolia. Elimination of union and communist governments in Eastern Europe.
In March 1990, a democratic revolution that began with hunger strikes to overthrow the government led to a peaceful reunion of communism. The abandonment of Communism in Mongolia led to a multi-party system, a new constitution and a transition to the market economy.
Over the past two decades, Mongolia, from a socialist country to a planned economy, has transformed itself into a dynamic multi-party democracy in one of the world’s fastest-growing economies.
Mongolia is the second-largest land silk country in the world and occupies an area of 1.56 million square kilometers. Mongolia is located in northern Asia,
Russia is bound to the north and China to the south, east, and west. Mongolia is the least densely populated country in the world, with a population of 1.51 million square kilometers. Elantabar is the capital of Mongolia and is the largest city and home to about 45% of the country’s population.
About 94.9% of the ethnic Mongol population, Kazakhs 5%, and Turks, Chinese, and Russians.
Buddhism is a major religion in Mongolia, with Muslims, Christians, and Shamans living in Mongolia.
The official language is Mongolia and 90% of its population is spoken. English is rapidly replacing Russian with Mongolia being the most popular language. Many Mongolians also speak Korean, Japanese, Chinese, German and other Western European languages.