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origin with some active volcanoes


_#_Natural resources: fish


_#_Land use: arable land 0%; permanent crops 0%; meadows and
pastures 0%; forest and woodland 0%; other 100%; largely covered
by permanent ice and snow with some sparse vegetation consisting of
grass, moss, and lichen


_#_Environment: reindeer, introduced early in this century, live
on South Georgia; weather conditions generally make it difficult to
approach the South Sandwich Islands; the South Sandwich Islands are
subject to active volcanism


_#_Note: the north coast of South Georgia has several large bays,
which provide good anchorage


_*_People
_#_Population: no permanent population; there is a small military
garrison on South Georgia and the British Antarctic Survey has a
biological station on Bird Island; the South Sandwich islands are
uninhabited


_*_Government
_#_Long-form name: South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands (no
short-form name)


_#_Type: dependent territory of the UK


_#_Capital: Grytviken on South Georgia is the garrison town


_#_Administrative divisions: none (dependent territory of the UK)


_#_Independence: none (dependent territory of the UK)


_#_Constitution: 3 October 1985


_#_Legal system: English common law


_#_National holiday: Liberation Day, 14 June (1982)


_#_Executive branch: British monarch, commissioner


_#_Legislative branch: none


_#_Judicial branch: none


_#_Leaders:

Chief of State - Queen ELIZABETH II (since 6 February 1952),
represented by Commissioner William Hugh FULLERTON (since 1988; resident
at Stanley, Falkland Islands)


_*_Economy
_#_Overview: Some fishing takes place in adjacent waters. There is
a potential source of income from harvesting fin fish and krill. The
islands receive income from postage stamps produced in the UK.


_#_Budget: revenues $291,777; expenditures $451,011, including
capital expenditures of $NA (FY88 est.)


_#_Electricity: 900 kW capacity; 2 million kWh produced, NA kWh per
capita (1990)


_*_Communications
_#_Highways: NA


_#_Ports: Grytviken on South Georgia


_#_Airports: 5 total, 5 usable; 2 with permanent-surface runways;
1 with runway 2,440-3,659 m


_#_Telecommunications: coastal radio station at Grytviken; no
broadcast stations


_*_Defense Forces
_#_Note: defense is the responsibility of the UK
_%_
[email protected]_Soviet Union
_*_Geography
_#_Total area: 22,402,200 km2; land area: 22,272,000 km2


_#_Comparative area: slightly less than 2.5 times the size of US


_#_Land boundaries: 19,933 km total; Afghanistan 2,384 km,
Czechoslovakia 98 km, China 7,520 km, Finland 1,313 km, Hungary 135 km,
Iran 1,690 km, North Korea 17 km, Mongolia 3,441 km, Norway 196 km,
Poland 1,215 km, Romania 1,307 km, Turkey 617 km


_#_Coastline: 42,777 km


_#_Maritime claims:

Continental shelf: 200 m (depth) or to depth of exploitation;

Exclusive economic zone: 200 nm;

Territorial sea: 12 nm


_#_Disputes: bilateral negotiations are under way to resolve
disputed sections of the boundary with China; US Government has not
recognized the incorporation of Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania into
the Soviet Union; Etorofu, Kunashiri, and Shikotan Islands and the
Habomai island group occupied by Soviet Union since 1945, claimed by
Japan; maritime dispute with Norway over portion of Barents Sea; has made
no territorial claim in Antarctica (but has reserved the right to do so)
and does not recognize the claims of any other nation; Kurdish question
among Iran, Iraq, Syria, Turkey, and the USSR


_#_Climate: mostly temperate to arctic continental; winters vary from
cool along Black Sea to frigid in Siberia; summers vary from hot in
southern deserts to cool along Arctic coast


_#_Terrain: broad plain with low hills west of Urals; vast coniferous
forest and tundra in Siberia, deserts in Central Asia, mountains in south


_#_Natural resources: self-sufficient in oil, natural gas, coal,
and strategic minerals (except bauxite, alumina, tantalum, tin, tungsten,
fluorspar, and molybdenum), timber, gold, manganese, lead, zinc, nickel,
mercury, potash, phosphates; note - the USSR is the world's largest
producer of oil and natural gas, third in coal


_#_Land use: arable land 10%; permanent crops NEGL%; meadows and
pastures 17%; forest and woodland 41%; other 32%; includes irrigated 1%


_#_Environment: despite size and diversity, small percentage of land
is arable and much is too far north; some of most fertile land is water
deficient or has insufficient growing season; many better climates have
poor soils; hot, dry, desiccating sukhovey wind affects south;
desertification; continuous permafrost over much of Siberia is a major
impediment to development


_#_Note: largest country in world, but unfavorably located in
relation to major sea lanes of world


_*_People
_#_Population: 293,047,571 (July 1991), growth rate 0.7% (1991)


_#_Birth rate: 17 births/1,000 population (1991)


_#_Death rate: 10 deaths/1,000 population (1991)


_#_Net migration rate: 0 migrants/1,000 population (1991)


_#_Infant mortality rate: 23 deaths/1,000 live births (1991)


_#_Life expectancy at birth: 65 years male, 74 years female (1991)


_#_Total fertility rate: 2.4 children born/woman (1991)


_#_Nationality: noun - Soviet(s); adjective - Soviet


_#_Ethnic divisions: Russian 50.78%, Ukrainian 15.45%, Uzbek 5.84%,
Belorussian (Byelorussian) 3.51%, Kazakh 2.85%, Azeri 2.38%, Armenian
1.62%, Tajik 1.48%, Georgian 1.39%, Moldovan 1.17%, Lithuanian 1.07%,
Turkmen 0.95%, Kirghiz 0.89%, Latvian 0.51%, Estonian 0.36%, other 9.75%


_#_Religion: Russian Orthodox 20%, Muslim 10%, Protestant, Georgian
Orthodox, Armenian Orthodox, and Roman Catholic 7%, Jewish less than 1%,
atheist 60% (est.)


_#_Language: Russian (official); more than 200 languages and dialects
(at least 18 with more than 1 million speakers); Slavic group 75%,
other Indo-European 8%, Altaic 12%, Uralian 3%, Caucasian 2%


_#_Literacy: 98% (male 99%, female 97%) age 15 and over can
read and write (1989)


_#_Labor force: 152,300,000 civilians; industry and other
nonagricultural fields 80%, agriculture 20%; shortage of skilled labor
(1989)


_#_Organized labor: the vast majority of workers are union members;
official unions are organized within the General Confederation of Trade
Unions (GCTU) and still operate within general guidelines set up by the
CPSU and Soviet Government; a large number of independent trade unions
have been formed since President Gorbachev came to power; most are
locally or regionally based and represent workers from one enterprise
or a group of enterprises; there are a few independent unions that claim
a nationwide following, the most prominent of which is Independent Miners
Trade Union set up by the country's coal miners


_*_Government
_#_Long-form name: Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; abbreviated
USSR


_#_Type: in transition to multiparty federal system


_#_Capital: Moscow


_#_Administrative divisions: 1 soviet federative socialist republic*
(sovetskaya federativnaya sotsialistcheskaya respublika) and 14 soviet
socialist republics (sovetskiye sotsialisticheskiye respubliki,
singular - sovetskaya sotsialisticheskaya respublika);
Armenian Soviet Socialist Republic, Azerbaijan Soviet Socialist Republic,
Belorussian (Byelorussian) Soviet Socialist Republic,
Estonian Soviet Socialist Republic, Georgian Soviet Socialist Republic,
Kazakh Soviet Socialist Republic, Kirghiz Soviet Socialist Republic,
Latvian Soviet Socialist Republic, Lithuanian Soviet Socialist Republic,
Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic*,
Soviet Socialist Republic of Moldova, Tajik Soviet Socialist Republic,
Turkmen Soviet Socialist Republic, Ukrainian Soviet Socialist Republic,
Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic; note - Russian Soviet Federative
Socialist Republic is often abbreviated RSFSR and Soviet Socialist
Republic is often abbreviated SSR; the parliaments in Armenia,
Azerbaijan, Estonia, Georgia, Latvia, and Lithuania have removed the
words Soviet Socialist from the names of their republics, but the central
government has not recognized those changes; the parliament in Kirghiziya
changed the name Kirghiz Soviet Socialist Republic to Republic of
Kyrgyzstan, but the central government has not recognized that change


_#_Independence: 30 December 1922 (Union of Soviet Socialist Republics
established)


_#_Constitution: 7 October 1977


_#_Legal system: civil law system as modified by Communist legal
theory; no judicial review of legislative acts; has not accepted
compulsory ICJ jurisdiction


_#_National holiday: Great October Socialist Revolution,
7-8 November (1917)


_#_Executive branch: president


_#_Legislative branch: the Congress of People's Deputies (S'ezd
Narodnykh Deputatov) is the supreme organ of USSR state power and
selects the bicameral Supreme Soviet (Verkhovnyi Sovyet) which
consists of two coequal houses - Soviet of the Union (Soviet Soiuza)
and Soviet of Nationalities (Soviet Natsional'nostei)


_#_Judicial branch: Supreme Court of the USSR


_#_Leaders:

Chief of State - President Mikhail Sergeyevich GORBACHEV
(since 14 March 1990; former General Secretary of the Central Committee
of the Communist Party since 11 March 1985 - resigned August 1991);

Head of Government - Prime Minister (vacant); Chairman of the
Committee for the Operational Management of the USSR National
Economy Ivan SILAYEV (since 24 August 1991)


_#_Political parties and leaders: nascent multiparty system


_#_Suffrage: universal at age 18


_#_Elections:

President - last held 14 March 1990 (next to be held NA 1995);
results - Mikhail Sergeyevich GORBACHEV was elected by the Congress of
People's Deputies;

Congress of People's Deputies - last held 17 December 1990
(next to be held NA);
results - NA;
seats - (2,250 total) CPSU NA, non-CPSU NA;
note - dissolved September 1991

USSR Supreme Soviet - consists of the Council of the Union and
the Council of Republics;

Council of the Union - last held Spring 1991
(next to be held Fall 1991);
results - NA;
seats - (271 total) CPSU NA, non-CPSU NA;

Council of Republics - last held Spring 1991
(next to be held Fall 1991);
results - NA;
seats - (271 total) CPSU NA, non-CPSU NA;
note - to be reconstituted as a new legislature - date not set


_#_Communists: prior to August 1991 about 15 million party members,
with membership declining


_#_Other political or pressure groups: formal parties, regional
popular fronts, trade unions, and informal organizations


_#_Member of: CSCE, ECE, ESCAP, IAEA, IBEC, ICAO, ICFTU,
IIB, ILO, IMO, INMARSAT, INTERPOL, IOC, ISO, ITU, LORCS, PCA, UN, UNCTAD,
UNESCO, UNIDO, UN Security Council, UN Trusteeship Council, UNTSO, UPU,
WFTU, WHO, WIPO, WMO, WTO


_#_Diplomatic representation: Ambassador Viktor KOMPLEKTOV;
Chancery at 1125 16th Street NW, Washington DC 20036;
telephone (202) 628-7551 or 8548; there is a Soviet Consulate General
in San Francisco;

US - Ambassador Robert S. STRAUSS; Embassy at Ulitsa Chaykovskogo
19/21/23, Moscow (mailing address is APO New York 09862);
telephone [7] (095) 252-2450 through 59; there is a US Consulate General
in St. Petersburg (formerly Leningrad)


_#_Flag: red with the yellow silhouette of a crossed hammer and sickle
below a yellow-edged five-pointed red star in the upper hoist-side corner


_*_Economy
_#_Overview: The first six years of perestroyka (economic and
political restructuring) have undermined the institutions and processes
of the Soviet command economy without replacing them with efficiently
functioning markets. The initial reforms have featured greater authority
for enterprise managers over prices, wages, product mix, investment,
sources of supply, and customers. But in the absence of effective market
discipline, the result has been the disappearance of low-price goods,
excessive wage increases, an even larger volume of unfinished
construction projects, and, in general, continued economic stagnation.
The Gorbachev regime has made at least four serious errors in economic
policy in these six years: the unpopular and short-lived antialcohol
campaign; the initial cutback in imports of consumer goods; the failure
to act decisively at the beginning for the privatization of agriculture;
and the buildup of a massive overhang of unspent rubles in the hands of
households and enterprises. The regime has vacillated among a series of
ambitious economic policy prescriptions put forth by leading economists
and political leaders. The plans vary from proposals for (a) quick
marketization of the economy; (b) gradual marketization; (c) a period
of retrenchment to ensure a stable base for future marketization; and
(d) a return to disciplined central planning and allocation. The
economy, caught between two systems, is suffering from even greater
mismatches between what is being produced and what would serve the best
interests of enterprises and households. Meanwhile, the seething
nationality problems have been dislocating regional patterns of economic
specialization and pose a further major threat to growth prospects over
the next few years. Official Soviet statistics report GNP fell by 2% in
1990, but the actual decline was substantially greater. Whatever the
numerical decline, it does not capture the increasing disjointures in the
economy evidenced by emptier shelves, longer lines, increased barter, and
widespread strikes.


_#_GNP: approximately $2,660 billion, per capita $9,130;
real growth rate - 2.4% to - 5.0% (1990 est. based on a reconstruction
of official Soviet statistics); note - because of the continued
unraveling of Soviet economic and statistical controls, the estimate
is subject to even greater uncertainties than in earlier years; the
dollar estimates most likely overstate Soviet GNP to some extent because
of an incomplete allowance for the poor quality, narrow assortment, and
low performance characteristics of Soviet goods and services; the
- 2.4% growth figure is based on the application of CIA's usual
estimating methods whereas the - 5.0% figure is corrected for
measurement problems that worsened sharply in 1990


_#_Inflation rate (consumer prices): 14% (1990 est.)


_#_Unemployment rate: official Soviet statistics imply an unemployment
rate of 1 to 2 percent in 1990; USSR's first official unemployment
estimate, however, is acknowledged to be rough


_#_Budget: revenues 422 billion rubles; expenditures 510 billion
rubles, including capital expenditures of 53 billion rubles (1990 est.)


_#_Exports: $109.3 billion (f.o.b., 1989);

commodities - petroleum and petroleum products, natural gas, metals,
wood, agricultural products, and a wide variety of manufactured goods
(primarily capital goods and arms);

partners - Eastern Europe 46%, EC 16%, Cuba 6%, US, Afghanistan
(1989)


_#_Imports: $114.7 billion (c.i.f., 1989);

commodities - grain and other agricultural products, machinery and
equipment, steel products (including large-diameter pipe), consumer
manufactures;

partners - Eastern Europe 50%, EC 13%, Cuba, China, US (1989)


_#_External debt: $55 billion (1990)


_#_Industrial production: growth rate - 2.4% (1990 est.)


_#_Electricity: 350,000,000 kW capacity; 1,740,000 million kWh
produced, 5,920 kWh per capita (1990)


_#_Industries: diversified, highly developed capital goods and defense
industries; comparatively less developed consumer goods industries


_#_Agriculture: accounts for roughly 20% of GNP and labor force;
production based on large collective and state farms; inefficiently
managed; wide range of temperate crops and livestock produced; world's
third-largest grain producer after the US and China; shortages of grain,
oilseeds, and meat; world's leading producer of sawnwood and roundwood;
annual fish catch among the world's largest


_#_Illicit drugs: illegal producer of cannabis and opium poppy,
mostly for domestic consumption; government has begun eradication
program to control cultivation; used as a transshipment country
for illicit drugs to Western Europe


_#_Economic aid: donor - extended to non-Communist less developed
countries (1954-89), $49.6 billion; extended to other Communist countries
(1954-89), $154 billion


_#_Currency: ruble (plural - rubles); 1 ruble (R) = 100 kopeks


_#_Exchange rates: rubles (R) per US$1 - 0.580 (1990),
0.629 (1989), 0.629 (1988), 0.633 (1987), 0.704 (1986), 0.838 (1985);
note - as of 1 April 1991 the official exchange rate remained
administratively set; it should not be used indiscriminately to convert
domestic rubles to dollars; in November 1990 the USSR introduced a
commercial exchange rate of 1.8 rubles to the dollar used for accounting
purposes within the USSR and which was still in force on 1 April 1991;
on 1 April 1991 the USSR introduced a new foreign-currency
market for foreign companies and individuals; the rate will be fixed
twice a week based on supply and demand; as of 4 April 1991 the rate
was 27.6 rubles to the dollar; Soviet citizens traveling abroad
are restricted to buying $200 a year at prevailing rates


_#_Fiscal year: calendar year


_*_Communications
_#_Railroads: 147,400 km total; 53,900 km electrified; does not
include industrial lines (1989)


_#_Highways: 1,757,000 km total; 1,310,600 km hard-surfaced (asphalt,
concrete, stone block, asphalt treated, gravel, crushed stone);
446,400 km earth (1989)


_#_Inland waterways: 123,700 km navigable, exclusive of Caspian
Sea (1989)


_#_Pipelines: 82,000 km crude oil and refined products; 206,500 km
natural gas (1987)


_#_Ports: St. Petersburg (formerly Leningrad), Riga, Tallinn,
Kaliningrad, Liepaja, Ventspils, Murmansk, Arkhangel'sk, Odessa,
Novorossiysk, Il'ichevsk, Nikolayev, Sevastopol', Vladivostok, Nakhodka;
inland ports are Astrakhan', Baku, Nizhniy Novgorod (Gor'kiy), Kazan',
Khabarovsk, Krasnoyarsk, Kuybyshev, Moscow, Rostov, Volgograd, Kiev


_#_Merchant marine: 1,565 ships (1,000 GRT or over) totaling
15,243,228 GRT/20,874,488 DWT; includes 52 passenger, 898 cargo,
52 container, 11 barge carrier, 4 roll-on/float off cargo, 5 railcar
carrier, 114 roll-on/roll-off cargo, 230 petroleum, oils, and lubricants
(POL) tanker, 5 liquefied gas, 17 combination ore/oil, 4 specialized
liquid carrier, 13 chemical tanker, 160 bulk; note - 594 merchant ships
are based in Black Sea, 366 in Baltic Sea, 398 in Soviet Far East, and
207 in Barents Sea and White Sea; the Soviet Union has been transferring
merchant ships to a variety of flags of convenience; at the beginning
of 1991 the USSR had 64 ships under foreign flags (Cyprus 52, Malta 7,
Panama 2, Vanuatu 2, and Honduras 1)


_#_Civil air: 4,000 major transport aircraft


_#_Airports: 7,192 total, 4,607 usable; 1,163 with permanent-surface
runways; 33 with runways over 3,659 m; 491 with runways 2,440-3,659 m;
661 with runways 1,220-2,439 m


_#_Telecommunications: 37 million telephone subscribers; phone
density of 37 per 100 households; urban phone density is 9.2 phones
per 100 residents; rural phone density is 2.9 per 100 residents (June
1990);
automatic telephone dialing with 70 countries and between 25 Soviet
cities (April 1989);
stations - 457 AM, 131 FM, over 900 TV; 90 million TVs (December 1990)


_*_Defense Forces
_#_Branches: Ground Forces, Navy, Air Forces, Air Defense Forces,
Strategic Rocket Forces, Command and General Support, Security Forces


_#_Manpower availability: males 15-49, 70,058,651; 55,931,817 fit for
military service; 2,265,935 reach military age (18) annually
(down somewhat from 2,500,000 a decade ago); approximately 35-40% receive
deferments for health, education, or other reasons


_#_Defense expenditures: 63.9 billion rubles, NA% of GDP
_%_
[email protected]_Spain
_*_Geography
_#_Total area: 504,750 km2; land area: 499,400 km2; includes Balearic
Islands, Canary Islands, and five places of sovereignty (plazas de
soberania) on and off the coast of Morocco - Ceuta, Mellila, Islas
Chafarinas, Penon de Alhucemas, and Penon de Velez de la Gomera


_#_Comparative area: slightly more than twice the size of Oregon


_#_Land boundaries: 1,903.2 km total; Andorra 65 km, France 623 km,
Gibraltar 1.2 km, Portugal 1,214 km


_#_Coastline: 4,964 km


_#_Maritime claims:

Exclusive economic zone: 200 nm;

Territorial sea: 12 nm


_#_Disputes: Gibraltar question with UK; Spain controls five places of
sovereignty (plazas de soberania) on and off the coast of
Morocco - the coastal enclaves of Ceuta and Melilla which Morocco contests
as well as the islands of Penon de Alhucemas, Penon de Velez de
la Gomera, and Islas Chafarinas


_#_Climate: temperate; clear, hot summers in interior, more moderate
and cloudy along coast; cloudy, cold winters in interior, partly cloudy
and cool along coast


_#_Terrain: large, flat to dissected plateau surrounded by rugged
hills; Pyrenees in north


_#_Natural resources: coal, lignite, iron ore, uranium, mercury,
pyrites, fluorspar, gypsum, zinc, lead, tungsten, copper, kaolin,
potash, hydropower


_#_Land use: arable land 31%; permanent crops 10%; meadows and
pastures 21%; forest and woodland 31%; other 7%; includes irrigated 6%


_#_Environment: deforestation; air pollution


_#_Note: strategic location along approaches to Strait of Gibraltar


_*_People
_#_Population: 39,384,516 (July 1991), growth rate 0.3% (1991)


_#_Birth rate: 11 births/1,000 population (1991)


_#_Death rate: 8 deaths/1,000 population (1991)


_#_Net migration rate: 0 migrants/1,000 population (1991)


_#_Infant mortality rate: 6 deaths/1,000 live births (1991)


_#_Life expectancy at birth: 75 years male, 82 years female (1991)


_#_Total fertility rate: 1.5 children born/woman (1991)


_#_Nationality: noun - Spaniard(s); adjective - Spanish


_#_Ethnic divisions: composite of Mediterranean and Nordic types


_#_Religion: Roman Catholic 99%, other sects 1%


_#_Language: Castilian Spanish; second languages include
Catalan 17%, Galician 7%, Basque 2%


_#_Literacy: 95% (male 97%, female 93%) age 15 and over can
read and write (1990 est.)


_#_Labor force: 14,621,000; services 53%, industry 24%, agriculture
14%, constrction 9% (1988)


_#_Organized labor: less 10% of labor force (1988)


_*_Government
_#_Long-form name: Kingdom of Spain


_#_Type: parliamentary monarchy


_#_Capital: Madrid


_#_Administrative divisions: 17 autonomous communities (comunidades
autonomas, singular - comunidad autonoma); Andalucia, Aragon,
Asturias, Canarias, Cantabria, Castilla-La Mancha, Castilla y Leon,
Cataluna, Communidad Valencia, Extremadura, Galicia, Islas Baleares,
La Rioja, Madrid, Murcia, Navarra, Pais Vasco; note - there are five
places of sovereignty on and off the coast of Morocco (Ceuta, Mellila,
Islas Chafarinas, Penon de Alhucemas, and Penon de Velez
de la Gomera) with administrative status unknown


_#_Independence: 1492 (expulsion of the Moors and unification)


_#_Constitution: 6 December 1978, effective 29 December 1978


_#_Legal system: civil law system, with regional applications;
does not accept compulsory ICJ jurisdiction


_#_National holiday: National Day, 12 October


_#_Executive branch: monarch, president of the government (prime
minister), deputy prime minister, Council of Ministers (cabinet),
Council of State


_#_Legislative branch: bicameral The General Courts or National
Assembly (Las Cortes Generales) consists of an upper house or Senate
(Senado) and a lower house or Congress of Deputies (Congreso de los
Diputados)


_#_Judicial branch: Supreme Court (Tribunal Supremo)


_#_Leaders:

Chief of State - King JUAN CARLOS I (since 22 November 1975);

Head of Government - Prime Minister Felipe GONZALEZ Marquez
(since 2 December 1982); Deputy Prime Minister Narcis SERRA (since
13 March 1991)


_#_Political parties and leaders: principal national parties, from
right to left - Popular Party (PP), Jose Maria AZNAR;
Popular Democratic Party (PDP), Luis DE GRANDES;
Social Democratic Center (CDS), Adolfo SUAREZ Gonzalez;
Spanish Socialist Workers Party (PSOE), Felipe GONZALEZ Marquez;
Socialist Democracy Party (DS), Ricardo Garcia DAMBORENEA;
Spanish Communist Party (PCE), Julio ANGUITA;
chief regional parties -
Convergence and Unity (CiU), Jordi PUJOL Saley, in Catalonia;
Basque Nationalist Party (PNV), Xabier ARZALLUS;
Basque Solidarity (EA), Carlos GARAICOETXEA Urizza;
Basque Popular Unity (HB), Jon IDIGORAS;
Basque Left (EE), Kepa AULESTIA;
Andalusian Party (PA), Pedro PACHECO;
Independent Canary Group (AIC);



Online LibraryUnited States. Central Intelligence AgencyThe 1991 CIA World Factbook → online text (page 67 of 89)