Russian Census may refer to:
- Russian Empire Census (1897), the only complete population census conducted in the Russian Empire
- Russian Census (1920)
- Russian Census (2002), the first population census conducted in the post-Soviet Russia
- Russian Census (2010), Russian population census carried out in 2010
Read more about Russian Census: See Also
Other articles related to "russian census, russians, russian, census":
... City of Vilna 1897 Jews (40.0%) Poles (30.1%) Russians (20.9%) Belarusians (4.3%) Lithuanians (2.1%) Germans (1.4%) Tatars (0.5%) Ukrainians (0.3%) Other (0.4 ... were assigned to nationalities arbitrarily and the Russian military garrisons were counted in as permanent inhabitants of the area ... added to the notion to subscribe Belarusians, Lithuanians, Ukrainians and Poles to the category of Russians ...
... Hokkaido Ainu (the predominant community of Ainu in the world today) – A Japanese census in 1916 returned 13,557 pure blooded Ainu in addition to 4,550 multiracial individuals ... Japanese census of 1905 counted only 120 Sakhalin Ainu (down from 841 in 1875, 93 in Karafuto and 27 in Hokkaido) ... Russian census of 1926 counted 5 Ainu, while several of their multiracial children were recorded as ethnic Nivkh, Slav or Uilta ...
... Demographics of Russia Soviet Census (disambiguation). ...
... Bessarabia became a part of the Russian Empire according to the 1812 Treaty of Bucharest ... government institutions, schools and presses were closed and replaced by a Russian-style provincial administration in 1828 ... of this territory started to be carried out by representatives of other ethnic groups of the Russian Empire, including Jews, Germans, Bulgarians, Gagauz ...
Famous quotes containing the word russian:
“Who are we? And for what are we going to fight? Are we the titled slaves of George the Third? The military conscripts of Napoleon the Great? Or the frozen peasants of the Russian Czar? Nowe are the free born sons of America; the citizens of the only republic now existing in the world; and the only people on earth who possess rights, liberties, and property which they dare call their own.”
—Andrew Jackson (17671845)