By Samim Akgönül, Ahmet Alibai, Brigitte Maréchal and Christian Moe Edited by Jørgen S. Nielsen
The Yearbook of Muslims in Europe offers an up to date account of the placement of Muslims in Europe. masking forty six international locations of Europe from the Atlantic to the Urals, the Yearbook involves 3 sections: the 1st part offers a country-by-country precis of crucial info with easy information with reviews in their reliability, surveys of felony prestige and preparations, firms, and so on. information were stated so far from the 1st quantity. the second one part includes research and study articles on concerns and topics of present relevance written by means of specialists within the box. the ultimate part presents stories of lately released books of value. The Yearbook is a crucial resource of reference for presidency and NGO officers, newshounds, and coverage makers in addition to researchers
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Extra resources for Yearbook of Muslims in Europe, Vol. 2
235–254 (242). austria 33 of Muslims who belong to associations, since this is not covered by the census. at), and most Shi’ite associations are represented by the Ahl-ul-Bayt Österreich (Mollardgasse 50, 1060 Wien). 24 Some of these Associations are connected with the IGGiÖ, while others are not. The ATİB is run by the Turkish Diyanet İşleri Başkanlığı and is therefore attached to the Turkish embassy. The Dachverband der Bosniaken in Österreich is loosely affiliated with the Islamic Community in Bosnia and Herzegovina.
7% (4,075) go to professional schools (Berufsbildende mittlere und höhere Schuleni—BHMS). Most of the pupils follow an apprenticeship and only a very low and statistically untraceable percentage go to university. do, accessed 16 March 2009. austria 35 gogische Akademie—IRPA)27 was founded in 1998 in Vienna by the IGGiÖ and is also funded by the state. The curriculum lasts six semesters, leading to a Bachelors degree, and the course can be attended by primary school teachers. 28 After graduation, they work as teachers of Islamic religious education in primary, secondary and special schools.
7 Asatryan, G. and V. Arakelova, The Ethnic Minorities of Armenia (Yerevan: Publishing Caucasian Centre for Iranian Studies 2004), p. 10. pdf. , ӿԨԌԍԨԐ ӫԉԝԉԥԧԉԞԠԪԜ (Kurds in Armenia) (Yerevan: Hayastan Press 1996), p. 59 (in Armenian). 9 Asatryan and Arakelova, Ethnic Minorities, p. 14. armenia 21 period of the First Armenian Republic, from 1918 to 1920, as well as in the following period of the Soviet Republic, the number of Muslims (Muslim Turks later called Azerbaijanis 10 and Kurds) was high—about 80,000,11 and according to 1989 statistics, there were 84,860 Azerbaijanis and 4,151 Kurds12 in Armenia.
Yearbook of Muslims in Europe, Vol. 2 by Samim Akgönül, Ahmet Alibai, Brigitte Maréchal and Christian Moe Edited by Jørgen S. Nielsen