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Topic: Voivodship


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In the News (Wed 17 Jul 19)

  
  Wikipedia: Opole Voivodship
The Opole voivodship is the smallest region in the administrative make-up of the country, both in terms of area and population.
The Opole voivodship has the highest percentage of the German minority of all voivodships of the country.
Opole Voivodship (2) (Polish: województwo opolskie) - was a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in years 1975-1998, superseded by Opole Voivodship (1).
www.factbook.org /wikipedia/en/o/op/opole_voivodship.html   (657 words)

  
 Lodz Voivodship   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Lodz voivodship (1999-) (Polish województwo łdzkie, an administrative and local government region in central Poland created on 1 January 1999 out of the former Lodz (2), Sieradz, Piotrkow Trybunalski, Skierniewice and partly Plock voivodships as a result of Local Government Reogranization Act of 1998.
Lodz Voivodship (2) (Polish: wojewdztwo łdzkie) also Lodz Metropolitan Voivodship (wojewdztwo miejskie łdzkie) - a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in years 1975-1998, superseded by Lodz Voivodship (1).
Lodz Voivodship (2) (Polish: wojewdztwo łdzkie) - a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in years 1945-1975.
www.enlightenweb.net /l/lo/lodz_voivodship.html   (170 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: Voivodship   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
The Kujavian-Pomeranian Voivodship (in Polish województwo kujawsko-pomorskie) is an administrative region or voivodship in central-northern Poland.
The Lesser Poland Voivodship or Little Poland Voivodship (in Polish województwo małopolskie) is an administrative region or voivodship in the south of Poland that contains core areas of the historical and geographical region of Lesser Poland (Malopolska).
The Podlasie Voivodship (in Polish województwo podlaskie) is an administrative and local government region or voivodship of north-eastern Poland.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Voivodship   (1196 words)

  
 Wikipedia: Bialystok Voivodship
Bialystok Voivodship (Polish: województwo białostockie) - a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in years 1975-1998, superseded by Podlasie Voivodship.
Bialystok Voivodship (2) (Polish: województwo białostockie) was a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in years 1945-1975, superseded by Bialystok (1), Suwalki Voivodship and Lomza Voivodship.
Bialystok Voivodship (3) (Polish: województwo białostockie) - a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in years 1921-1939.
www.factbook.org /wikipedia/en/b/bi/bialystok_voivodship.html   (93 words)

  
 Greater Poland Voivodship
The Greater Poland Voivodship (in Polish województwo wielkopolskie) is an administrative region or voivodship of western-central Poland that was created in 1999 out of the former Poznan, Kalisz, Konin, Pila and Leszno voivodships.
The voivodship's name recalls the region's traditional name of Greater Poland (Wielkopolska).
It is second in area and third in population among the country's sixteen voivodships, with 29,826 km² and 3.4 million inhabitants.
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/wi/Wielkopolskie.html   (107 words)

  
 Łódź Voivodship - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Łódź Voivodship (1) (Polish: województwo łódzkie) is an administrative region of central Poland created January 1, 1999, out of the former Łódź (2), Sieradz, Piotrków Trybunalski, Skierniewice and part of Płock voivodships, pursuant to the Local Government Reorganization Act of 1998.
The voivodship's name recalls that of the region's largest city, Łódź.
Łódź Voivodship (2) (Polish: województwo łódzkie), also Łódź Metropolitan Voivodship (województwo miejskie łódzkie) - a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in years 1975-1998, superseded by Łódź Voivodship (1).
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Lodz_Voivodship   (208 words)

  
 Pomeranian Voivodship
(3) Pomeranian voivodship (1919-1939) was a unit of administration and local government in the Republic of Poland (II Rzeczpospolita) established in 1919 after WWI from the majority of the Prussian province of West Prussia which fell to Poland.
(4) Pomeranian voivodship (1466-1772) was a part of Royal Prussia, an autonomous province in the Kingdom of Poland (The Republic of Both Nations - I Rzeczpospolita).
(5) Pomeranian voivodship (1294-1308) was a province of the Kingdom of Poland.
www.guajara.com /wiki/en/wikipedia/p/po/pomeranian_voivodship.html   (355 words)

  
 Voivodship - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
A Voivodship (also voivodeship, Romanian: voievodat, Polish: województwo, Serbian: vojvodstvo or vojvodina) was a feudal state in medieval Romania, Hungary, Poland, Russia and Serbia (see Vojvodina), ruled by a Voivod (voivode).
The term voivodship is still used for the 16 administrative regions in Poland (Voivodships of Poland) and for the Autonomous Province of Vojvodina in Serbia.
This page was last modified 12:17, 15 January 2006.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Voivodship   (114 words)

  
 Lublin Voivodship
Lublin Voivodship (in Polish województwo lubelskie) is an administrative and local government region or voivodship in the eastern part of Poland.
Lublin Voivodship (2) (Polish: województwo lubelskie) was a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in years 1975-1998, superseded by Lublin Voivodship (1)
Lublin Voivodship (5) (Latin: Palatinatus Lublinensis, Polish: województwo lubelskie) - a unit of administrative division and local government in the Kingdom of Poland created in 16th century out of parts of Sandomierz Voivodship till the partitions of Poland in 1772.
www.gamesinathens.com /olympics/l/lu/lublin_voivodship.shtml   (241 words)

  
 [No title]
In this respect, voivodship funds have additionally financed many other activities, for example: reconstruction and repair of river embankments damaged by flood; reconstruction of damaged water-supply systems, and water intakes; repair of intermediate pumping stations.
In Katowice and Legnica voivodships a considerable amount of wastes are generated from the extraction and processing of minerals and power generation.
Other reports generated by Voivodship Environmental Inspectorates include monthly measurement reports which are transmitted as follows: air pollution data sent to the Institute of Environmental Protection; surface water data sent to the Institute of Meteorology and Water Management.
www.rec.org /REC/Programs/Telematics/CAPE/qualsrvy/CRpl.doc   (9529 words)

  
 [No title]
The share of individual voivodships in GDP for full 1998 is expected to be as follows: Lower Silesian Voivodship from 4.5 to 7.0% of GDP; Silesian Voivodship from 9.0to 20% of GDP; and Opole Voivodship less than 4.5% of GDP.
The chance for the first and second string of powiats in the analysed voivodships is undoubtedly attractive investment opportunity there, considering their transborder location, the growing business relations and, at the same time, intensification of the integration efforts.
The crop yield figures for the respective voivodships are estimates only because of the changed administrative division of the country and the “integration” of land in new voivodships: - Lower Silesian Voivodship: grains: 38.1; potato: 222.0 - Opole Voivodship: grains: 42.6; potato: 237.0; - Silesian Voivodship: grains: 32.5; potato: 208.0.
www.umwd.pl /bpo/phare2001/wspolny_dokument_programowy_jpd_phare_cbc_polska-czechy_ver_robocza_24.04.2000.doc   (7282 words)

  
 Lubusz Voivodship - InfoSearchPoint.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
The Lubusz Voivodship (in Polish województwo lubuskie) is an administrative and local government region or voivodship in the western part of Poland.
It was created on 1 January 1999 out of the former Zielona Gora and Gorzow Wielkopolski voivodships as a result of Local Government Reogranization Act of 1998.
It is a small region in area and in population among the country's sixteen voivodships.
www.infosearchpoint.com /display/Lubus   (268 words)

  
 POLAND TRAINING AND CAPACITY BUILDING PLAN   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
The voivodship funds are relatively new institutions, however, having been established as legal entities only in 1993, and they are still developing their expertise and gaining experience in supporting environmental investments.
The voivodship funds could further maximize the positive impacts of their resources by coordinating their investment activities with those of other institutions involved in environmental investment.
The highest priority for EAPS Poland assistance will be given to larger voivodship funds to maximize impact and to cultivate relationships with counterparts in the regions with the greatest environmental problems and financial resources.
www.ee-environment.net /docs/poltran2.htm   (4248 words)

  
 New Page 1   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Amongst the 16 established voivodships, Silesia is 14th in size and area.
The share of agriculture in the national GDP is in Śląskie voivodship higher from its share of agricultural in the country.
Its consequence is the steady increase in the voivodship's appeal.
www.peopleteams.org /czestochowa/silinfo.htm   (819 words)

  
 ACFC
In this voivodship, the German minority ranked the second in the last election to self-government authorities thanks to which its representatives are a co-ruling group in the voivodship self-government authorities.
Unemployment rate in those voivodships, according to the data published at the end of July 2001 is at the level of 13.8% in the Podlaskie Voivodship, 25.6% in the Warmia and Mazury Voivodship and 16.2% in the Subcarpathian Voivodship.
Rural areas of the West Pomeranian Voivodship and Lubuskie Voivodship, inhabited in large part by the Ukrainian minority and Lemk minority, are in a difficult economic situation caused by the collapse of former state-owned agricultural farms (PGRs).
www.humanrights.coe.int /minorities/eng/FrameworkConvention/StateReports/2002/poland.htm   (4460 words)

  
 Voivodships of Poland : Voivodship   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
A voivodship (in Polish Województwo) is the term for each of the 16 administrative regions (provinces) of Poland.
Today's provinces are largely based on the country's historical regions, whereas those of 1975-1998 were centred on and named for individual cities.
The new units range in area from under 10,000 km² (Opole Voivodship) to over 35,000 km² (Masovian Voivodship), and in population from one million (Lubusz Voivodship) to over five million (Masovian Voivodship).
www.free-web-template.org /vo/voivodship.html   (238 words)

  
 Reference.com/Encyclopedia/Kalisz Voivodship
Kalisz Voivodship (1) 1975-1998 (Polish: województwo kaliskie) was a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in years 1975-1998, superseded by Greater Poland Voivodship.
Kalisz Voivodship (2) 14th c.-1793 (Polish: Województwo Kaliskie, Latin: Palatinatus Kalisiensis) was an administrative unit of Poland from 14th century to the partitions of Poland in 1772-1795.
In 1768 counties of Gniezno, Kcynia and Nakło transferred to the newly created Gniezno Voivodship.
www.reference.com /browse/wiki/Kalisz_Voivodship   (111 words)

  
 Lesser Poland Voivodship   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
The Lesser Poland Voivodship or Little Poland Voivodship (in Polish województwo małopolskie) is an administrative region or voivodship in the south of Poland that contains core areas of the and geographical region of Lesser Poland (Malopolska).
It was created on 1 January 1999 out of the former Kraków Tarnow Nowy Sacz and parly Bielsko-Biala and Katowice voivodships as a result of Local Reogranization Act of 1998.
are almost 210 000 registered economic entities in the voivodship mostly small and medium-sized which 234 belong to the state-owned sector.
www.freeglossary.com /Malopolskie   (1038 words)

  
 Prosperity Gaps to Widen in all Polish Regions   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
The marked differences in economic development of the individual Polish voivodships will not fade in the next four years, on the contrary, the gaps between the most and least rapidly developing regions are to widen.
The voivodship’s key assets are: good condition of infrastructure (including the presence of three special economic zones), proximity to Germany and the Czech Republic, access to qualified workforce and high quality post-secondary education.
In 1998, the gap between the voivodships with the greatest and smallest contribution to the total GDP was 16 p.p.
www.freerepublic.com /focus/f-news/1543208/posts   (1532 words)

  
 Zamosc Voivodship Definition / Zamosc Voivodship Research   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
[click for more] in years 1975–1998, superseded by Lublin VoivodshipLublin Voivodship (in Polish województwo lubelskie) is an administrative and local government region or voivodship in the eastern part of Poland.
It was created on 1 January 1999 out of the former Lublin (2), Chełm, Zamość, Biała Podlaska and partly Tarnobrzeg and Siedlce voivodships as a result of Local Government Reogranization Act of 1998.
The voivodship's name recalls the region's traditional name and the biggest city: Lublin....
www.elresearch.com /Zamosc_Voivodship   (133 words)

  
 UNIDO - SME Poland - Specific Support Programmes and SMEs and their Rationale: Part II
Regional Offices (voivodship offices) play a significant role in regional economies especially with respect to State-owned enterprises located in the voivodship.
The voivodship offices are also responsible for regional development plans and preparation of strategies.
The voivodship offices have been playing a very important role in the process of establishing Regional Development Agencies throughout Poland.
www.unido.org /doc/5053   (742 words)

  
 Lower Silesia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Lower Silesia (Polish Dolny Śląsk, German Niederschlesien) is the north-western part of the historical and geographical region of Silesia in present-day Poland, located along the middle Odra river and organized into Lower Silesian Voivodship (capital Wroclaw) and partly Lubusz Voivodship (capital Zielona Gora).
As a result of Local Government Reorganisation Act (1975) Poland's administration was regoragnized into 49 voivodships, 4 of them in Lower Silesia: Jelenia Gora Voivodship, Legnica Voivodship, Walbrzych Voivodship and Wroclaw Voivodship (1975-1998).
As a result of Local Government Reorganisation Act of 1998, these 4 provinces were joined into the Lower Silesian Voivodship (effective 1 January 1999), with capital in Wroclaw.
www.enlightenweb.net /l/lo/lower_silesia.html   (303 words)

  
 PAIiIZ | Mazowieckie voivodship | Invest in Poland - Inwestycje w Polsce
Importance of the voivodship is stressed by Warsaw - capital of the country and the region, as well as a city of international importance,
Warsaw is characterized by the highest dynamics of economic changes in the country, large pool of qualified labour, high rate of privatization in the state sector,
Total number of employees in the voivodship, according to the official data provided by the Central Statistical Office in August 2005, is 2,031,000.
www.paiz.gov.pl /index?id=320722549d1751cf3f247855f937b982   (527 words)

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