Contents 1 Terminology 2 History 3 Distribution 3.1 Population by country 4 See also 5 References 6 External links


Terminology[edit] In Armenian, the diaspora is referred to as spyurk (pronounced [spʰʏrkʰ]), spelled սփիւռք in classical orthography and սփյուռք in reformed orthography.[2][3] In the past, the word gaghut (գաղութ pronounced [ɡɑˈʁutʰ]) was used mostly to refer to the Armenian communities outside the Armenian homeland. It is borrowed from the Aramaic (Classical Syriac) cognate[4] of Hebrew galut (גלות).[5][6]


History[edit] The Armenian diaspora has been present for over seventeen hundred years.[7] The modern Armenian diaspora was formed largely after World War I as a result of the Armenian Genocide. According to Randall Hansen, "Both in the past and today, the Armenian communities around the world have developed in significantly different ways within the constraints and opportunities found in varied host cultures and countries."[1] After the fall of the Ottoman Empire, Turkish nationalists led by Mustafa Kemal Atatürk took the region of Western Armenia. As a result of the Armenian Genocide, Armenians were forced to flee to different parts of the world (approximately half a million in number) and created new Armenian communities far from their native land. Through marriage and procreation, the number of Armenians in the diaspora who trace their lineage to those Armenians who survived and fled Western Armenia is now several million. Since the breakup of the Soviet Union, approximately one million Armenians have joined the diaspora largely as a result of difficult economic conditions in Armenia. Jivan Tabibian, an Armenian scholar and former diplomat in Armenia said, Armenians "are not place bound, but ... are intensely place-conscious."[8] In the fourth century, Armenian communities already existed outside of Greater Armenia. Diasporic Armenian communities emerged in the Sassanid and Persian empires, and also to defend eastern and northern borders of the Byzantine Empire.[9] In order to populate the less populated areas of Byzantium, Armenians were relocated to those regions. Some Armenians converted to Greek Orthodoxy while retaining Armenian as their language, whereas others stubbornly clung on to remain in the Armenian Church despite pressure from official authorities. A growing number of Armenians voluntarily migrated or were compelled to move to Cilicia during the course of the eleventh and twelfth centuries. After the fall of the kingdom to the Mamelukes and loss of Armenian statehood in 1375, up to 150,000 went to Cyprus, the Balkans, and Italy.[9] Although an Armenian diaspora existed during Antiquity and the Middle Ages, it grew in size due to emigration from the Ottoman Empire, Iran, Russia, and the Caucasus. The Armenian diaspora is divided into two communities – those from Ottoman Armenia (or Western Armenian) and those who are from the former Soviet Union, the independent Republic of Armenia and Iran. (or Eastern Armenian) Armenians of the modern Republic of Turkey do not consider themselves as part of the Armenian Diaspora, since they believe that they continue residing in their historical homeland.[citation needed] The Armenian diaspora grew considerably during and after the First World War due to dissolution of the Ottoman Empire.[10] Although many Armenians perished during the Armenian Genocide, some of the Armenians managed to escape, and established themselves in various parts of the world.


Distribution[edit] See also: Armenian population by urban areas Today, the Armenian diaspora refers to communities of Armenians living outside the Republic of Armenia and the Republic of Artsakh (Nagorno-Karabakh), since these regions form part of Armenians' indigenous homeland. The total Armenian population living worldwide is estimated to be 11,000,000. Of those, approximately 3 million live in Armenia, 130,000 in the de facto independent Nagorno-Karabakh and 120,000 in the region of Javakhk in neighboring Georgia. This leaves approximately 7,000,000 in diaspora (with the largest populations in Russia, the United States, France, Argentina, Lebanon, Syria, Iran, Turkey, Canada, Ukraine, Greece, and Australia).[11] Less than one third of the world's Armenian population lives in Armenia. Their pre-World War I population area was six times larger than that of present-day Armenia, including the eastern regions of Turkey, northern part of Iran, southern part of Georgia, Artsakh (Nagorno-Karabakh) and Nakhichevan regions of Azerbaijan.[12] Population by country[edit] The table below lists countries and territories where at least a few Armenians live, with their number according to official data and estimates by various organizations and media. Estimates may vary greatly, because no reliable data are available for some countries. In France, Syria, Iran, Lebanon, Germany and many other countries, ethnicity was never enumerated during population censuses and it is virtually impossible to determine the actual number of Armenians living there. Data on people of foreign origin (born abroad or having a foreign citizenship) is available for most European Union countries, but doesn't present the whole picture and can hardly be taken as a source for the number of Armenians, because in many countries, most prominently France, most Armenians aren't from the Republic of Armenia and they don't have any legal connection with their ancestral homeland. Also, not all Armenian citizens and people born in Armenia are ethnic Armenians, but the overwhelming majority of them are, as about 97.9% of the country's population is Armenian.[13] For other countries, such as Russia, the official number of Armenians is believed, by many, to have been underrated, because many migrant workers live in the country. List of countries and territories by Armenian population Country/territory Official data (latest available) Estimations or unofficial data Article  Russia 7006118238800000000♠1,182,388 (2010 census)[14] 7006220000000000000♠ 1,500,000,[15] 2,000,000,[16] 2,500,000,[17] 2,900,000[18] Armenians in Russia  United States 7005483366000000000♠483,366 (2011 ACS)[19] 7006123500000000000♠ 1,000,000,[20] 1,500,000[21] Armenian Americans  France 7004123550000000000♠12,355 (2005, born in Armenia)[22] 7005450000000000000♠ 300,000,[15] 400,000,[23] 500,000,[24] 750,000[25] Armenians in France  Georgia 7005168102000000000♠168,102 (2014 census)[26] Armenians in Georgia  Ukraine 7004998940000000000♠99,894 (2001 census)[27] 7005130000000000000♠ 100,000,[28] 250,000[29] Armenians in Ukraine  Iran N/A 7005100000000000000♠ 70,000–80,000,[30] 70,000–90,000,[31] 120,000,[32] 150,000,[33] 200,000[34] Iranian Armenians  Turkey[note 1] N/A 7004600000000000000♠ 50,000,[15] 50,000–70,000,[35] 60,000[36] Armenians in Turkey  Lebanon N/A 7005100000000000000♠ 70,000–80,000,[37] 100,000[15] Armenians in Lebanon  Argentina 7003122700000000000♠1,227 (2001, born in Armenia)[38] 7004700000000000000♠ 70,000[39] Armenians in Argentina  Syria N/A 7004675000000000000♠ 35,000–40,000,[40] 60,000,[41] Armenians in Syria  Canada 7004505000000000000♠50,500 (2006 census)[42] 7004625000000000000♠ 50,000,[43] 60,000–65,000[44] Armenian Canadian  Greece 7003774200000000000♠7,742 (2001, Armenian citizens)[45] 7004600000000000000♠ 60,000,[46] 70,000–80,000[47] Armenians in Greece  Abkhazia[note 2] 7004419070000000000♠41,907 (2011 census)[48] 7004600000000000000♠ 50,000,[49] 70,000[50] Armenians in Abkhazia  Bulgaria 7004108320000000000♠10,832 (2001 census)[51] 7004500000000000000♠ 50,000[52] Armenians in Bulgaria  Uzbekistan 7004505370000000000♠50,537 (1989 census)[53] 7004500000000000000♠ 42,359,[54] 50,000,[55] Armenians in Uzbekistan  Spain 7004117060000000000♠11,706 (2011, Armenian citizens)[45] 7004450000000000000♠ 45,000,[56] 80,000[57] Armenians in Spain  Germany 7004112050000000000♠11,205 (2011, Armenian citizens)[45] 7004450000000000000♠ 30,000,[58] 50,000–60,000[59] Armenians in Germany  Poland 7003300000000000000♠3,000 (2011 census)[60] 7004400000000000000♠ 15,000–30,000,[52] 40,000,[61] 50,000[62] Armenians in Poland  Australia 7004157910000000000♠15,791 (2006 census)[63] 7004375000000000000♠ 50,000[64] Armenians in Australia  Brazil N/A 7004350000000000000♠ 30,000,[65] 35,000–40,000[66] Armenian Brazilian  Belarus 7003851200000000000♠8,512 (2009 census)[67] 7004275000000000000♠ 25,000,[68] 30,000[69] Armenians in Belarus  Turkmenistan N/A 7004250000000000000♠ 20,000–22,000,[70] 30,000[71] Armenians in Turkmenistan  Kazakhstan 7004110310000000000♠11,031 (2010 official est.)[72] 7004225000000000000♠ 20,000–25,000,[73] 25,000[74] Armenians in Kazakhstan  United Kingdom 7003172000000000000♠1,720 (2011, Armenian citizens)[75] 7004170000000000000♠ 18,000[76] Armenians in the United Kingdom  Hungary 7002161000000000000♠161 (2011, Armenian citizens)[45] 7004150000000000000♠ 6,000,[52] 30,000[77] Armenians in Hungary  Uruguay N/A 7004150000000000000♠ 15,000[78] Armenians in Uruguay  Iraq N/A 7004100000000000000♠ 10,000[79] Armenians in Iraq  Netherlands 7002705000000000000♠705 (2011, Armenian citizens)[45] 7004120000000000000♠ 12,000[80] Armenians in the Netherlands  Belgium 7003963300000000000♠9,633 (2011, Armenian citizens)[45] 7003700000000000000♠ 7,000[81] Armenians in Belgium  Kuwait N/A 7003600000000000000♠ 6,000[82] Armenians in Kuwait  Egypt N/A 7003600000000000000♠ 6,000[83] Armenians in Egypt  Czech Republic 7003210000000000000♠2,100 (2011, born in Armenia)[22] 7003600000000000000♠ ~10,000[84] Armenians in the Czech Republic  Sweden 7003167200000000000♠1,672 (2011, born in Armenia)[22] 7003550000000000000♠ 5,000[85] Armenians in Sweden  Austria 7003266700000000000♠2,667 (2009, Armenian citizens)[45] 7003400000000000000♠ 4,000[86] Armenians in Austria  Romania 7003178000000000000♠1,780 (2002 census)[87] 7003400000000000000♠ 5,000,[88] 7,500–10,000[52] Armenians in Romania  Latvia 7003274200000000000♠2,742 (2008 yearly statistics)[89] 7003375000000000000♠ 3,000[90] Armenians in the Baltic states   Switzerland 7002612000000000000♠612 (2010, Armenian citizens)[91] 7003375000000000000♠ 4,500[92] Armenians in Switzerland  Venezuela N/A 7003350000000000000♠ 3,500[93]  Cyprus 7003134100000000000♠1,341 (2001 census)[94] 7003200000000000000♠ 3,000–3,500[95] Armenians in Cyprus  Estonia 7003140200000000000♠1,402 (2011 census)[96] 7003300000000000000♠ 3,000[97] Armenians in the Baltic states  Italy 7002666000000000000♠666 (2011, Armenian citizens)[45] 7003300000000000000♠ 3,000[98] Armenians in Italy  Denmark 7002605000000000000♠605 (2011, born in Armenia)[22] 7003300000000000000♠ 3,000[99] Armenians in Denmark  United Arab Emirates N/A 7003300000000000000♠ 3,000[68] Armenians in the UAE  Tajikistan N/A 7003300000000000000♠ 3,000[100] Armenians in Tajikistan  Jordan N/A 7003300000000000000♠ 3,000[101] Armenians in Jordan  Moldova N/A 7003300000000000000♠ 2,000–4,000[102] Armenians in Moldova  Lithuania 7003147700000000000♠1,477 (2001 census)[103] 7003250000000000000♠ 2,500[104] Armenians in the Baltic states  Israel N/A 7003250000000000000♠ 2,000,[105] 3,000[106] Armenians in Israel  Azerbaijan[note 3] 7002183000000000000♠183 (2009 census)[108] 2,000–3,000,[109] 5,000[110] Armenians in Azerbaijan  Kyrgyzstan 7003136400000000000♠1,364 (1999 census)[111] 7002950000000000000♠ 900-1,000[112] Armenians in Kyrgyzstan  Chile N/A 7003150000000000000♠ 1,500[113]  Norway 7002275000000000000♠275 (2012, country of origin)[note 4] 7003100000000000000♠ 1,000[115] Armenians in Norway  Finland 7001930000000000000♠93 (2011, Armenian citizens)[45] 7002600000000000000♠ 200,[116] 1,000[68]  Malta 7001100000000000000♠10 (2008, Armenian citizens)[45] 7002500000000000000♠ 500[117] Armenians in Malta  Slovakia 7002261000000000000♠261 (2005, born in Armenia)[22] 7002500000000000000♠ 500[118]  Slovenia 7000700000000000000♠7 (2005, born in Armenia)[22] 7002500000000000000♠ 500[118]  Albania N/A 7002400000000000000♠ 400[119]  Mexico N/A 7002400000000000000♠ 400[120] Armenians in Mexico  Serbia 7002222000000000000♠222 (2011 census)[121] 7002300000000000000♠ 300–350[122] Armenians in Serbia  Macedonia N/A 7002300000000000000♠ 300[123] Armenians in Macedonia  South Africa N/A 7002300000000000000♠ 300[124]  Peru N/A 7002250000000000000♠ 250[124]  New Zealand N/A 7002200000000000000♠ 200[125]  India N/A 7002200000000000000♠ 200[126] Armenians in India  Ireland 7001700000000000000♠70 (2011, born in Armenia)[22] 7002150000000000000♠ 150[127]  Portugal 7002105000000000000♠105 (2009, born in Armenia)[22] 7002105000000000000♠  Ethiopia N/A 7001850000000000000♠ 80–90[128] Armenians in Ethiopia  Cuba N/A 7001800000000000000♠ 80[129]  Singapore N/A 7001800000000000000♠ 80[130] Armenians in Singapore  China N/A 7001550000000000000♠ 50–60[131] Armenians in China  Japan 7001210000000000000♠21 (2000, Armenian citizens)[132] 7001550000000000000♠ 50–60[133]  Malaysia N/A 7001450000000000000♠ 45 [134]  Thailand N/A 7001450000000000000♠ 40–50[135]  Croatia 7001370000000000000♠ 37 (2011 census)[136] N/A  Morocco N/A 7001300000000000000♠ 25–30[137]  Luxembourg 7000700000000000000♠7 (2001, Armenian citizens)[45] 7000700000000000000♠  Maldives 7000100000000000000♠ 1[138]  Bangladesh 7000100000000000000♠ 1[139] Armenians in Bangladesh World 5,605,725 6,849,192 — 10,507,133 Not listed: Armenians in Myanmar, Armenians in Bahrain, Armenians in Qatar, Armenians in Sudan Notes ^ Hamshenis and Crypto-Armenians are not included. ^ De facto independent, de jure part of Georgia. ^ Excluding Artsakh. The Republic of Artsakh (Nagorno-Karabakh) is a de facto independent state that is generally not considered part of the Armenian diaspora. It is internationally recognized as de jure part of Azerbaijan. According to the 2005 census, the number of Armenians in NKR is 137,380.[107] ^ Immigrants and Norwegian-born to immigrant parents.[114]


See also[edit] Armenia–European Union relations Foreign relations of Armenia Largest Armenian diaspora communities Visa requirements for Armenian citizens Armenia portal


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São Paulo: Armenian Academy of Sciences: 69. ... (35–40 հազար), մեր կարծիքով, ավելի մոտ է իրականությանը ...  ^ "Ethnic Composition of the Population of the Republic of Belarus". National Statistical Committee of the Republic of Belarus. Archived from the original on 29 July 2013. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ a b c "Population". Armenia Diaspora Conference Official Site. Archived from the original on 27 March 2008. Retrieved 5 January 2013.  ^ Hakobyan, Tatul (9 November 2008). "Ռոբերտ Քոչարյանը հանդիպեց Բելառուսի հայ համայնքի ներկայացուցիչներին [Robert Kocharyan met with the representatives of the Armenian community of Belarus]". Azg Daily (in Armenian). Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 203. ^ "Turkmenistan: Focus on Armenian migrants". IRIN. 6 May 2004. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ethnic composition of Kazakhstan 2010. Retrieved 7 July 2012. ^ Հայ համայնքը Ղազախստանում (in Armenian). Armenian embassy in Kazakhstan. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Martirosyan, Ara (9 November 2008). В Казахстане число армян возросло. Azg Daily (in Russian). Retrieved 27 January 2013. По его утверждению, за последние несколько лет число армян в Казахстане с 19 тыс. возросло до 25 тысяч.  ^ "Nationality and country of birth by age, sex and qualifications Jan - Dec 2013 (Excel sheet 60Kb)". Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 11 June 2014.  ^ "The Community". Armenian Community and Church Council of Great Britain. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ "Hongrie: Généralités d'ordre géographique, démolinguistique et politique [Hungary: Geography, demography and politics overview]" (in French). Université Laval. Archived from the original on 7 November 2012. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 613. ^ "Իրաքում ընդհանուր առմամբ մնացել է շուրջ 10 հազար հայ [Around 10 thousand Armenians remain in Iraq]". News.am (in Armenian). 30 November 2011. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ "Հոլանդական լրատվական կայքերից մեկի թուրք լրագրողը հեռացվել է աշխատանքից Հայոց ցեղասպանությունը ժխտելու եւ ներողություն չհայցելու համար [A Turk journalist fired from a Dutch news site for the denial of the Armenian Genocide]". News.am (in Armenian). 14 January 2010. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 114. ^ We have around 6,000 Armenians in Kuwait, says ambassador ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 150. ^ Ghanalanyan, Tigran (17 January 2013). "Չեխիայի հայ համայնքը [The Armenian community of the Czech Republic]" (in Armenian). Noravank Foundation. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ "Հայաստանի նախագահը՝ Շվեդիայում [Armenian President in Sweden]" (in Armenian). Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty Armenian Service. 7 February 2006. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 92. ^ "Ethnic composition of Romania 2002". Retrieved 4 February 2013.  ^ Avakian, Florence (26 June 2012). "500th Anniversary of 'Church of Miracles' in Romania to Be Celebrated in August". Armenian Mirror-Spectator (in Armenian). Archived from the original on June 22, 2014. Retrieved 22 June 2014.  ^ (in Latvian) Population of Latvia by ethnicity and citizenship, 01.07.2008.. Retrieved July 7, 2012. ^ "Հայերը փորձում են Լատվիան օգտագործել որպես ցատկահարթա՞կ դեպի Եվրոպա ճանապարհին" [Armenians trying to use Latvia as a springboard on their way to Europe]. News.am (in Armenian). 23 November 2011. Retrieved 6 January 2013.  ^ "Ständige und nichtständige Wohnbevölkerung nach detaillierter Staatsangehörigkeit" (in German). Swiss Federal Statistical Office. Archived from the original on 16 October 2012. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Hovhannisyan, Lilt. Սփյուռքն ու Հայաստանը պետք է կազմակերպվեն. Sobesednik Armenii (in Armenian). Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 539. ^ "Main results - Census of population 2001". Republic of Cyprus, Ministry of Interior, Press and Information Office. Archived from the original on 3 February 2017. Retrieved 4 February 2013.  ^ Hovyan, Vahram. "Կիպրահայ համայնք. համայնքային, քաղաքական եվ սոցիալական որոշ հարցեր [Cypriot Armenian community: community, political and social issues]" (in Armenian). Noravank Foundation. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ "Eestis elab 192 rahvuse esindajaid". Õhtuleht. Retrieved 5 January 2013. [permanent dead link] ^ "Էստոնիայում հայերը հիմնականում ինտելիենցիայի ներկայացուցիչներ են [In Estonia, Armenians are mostly part of the intelligentsia]" (in Armenian). PanARMENIAN.Net. 16 November 2004. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 220. ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 149. ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 581. ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 367. ^ Safonov, Igor (3 June 2011). "Армянин – он и в Молдове армянин [An Armenian is an Armenian in Moldova as well]". Panorama.md (in Russian). Archived from the original on 8 May 2016. Retrieved 6 January 2013.  ^ "Population by ethnicity (2001 Census)". Department of Statistics to the Government of the Republic of Lithuania (Statistics Lithuania), 2005. Archived from the original on 5 May 2009. Retrieved 5 January 2013.  ^ Yurkyavichene, Yelena (28 July 2011). "Сурен Сергеев: "Армяне живут в Литве с ХVI века" [Suren Sergeyev: "Armenians live in Lithuania since 16th century]". Nedelia.lt (in Russian). Retrieved 6 January 2013.  ^ "Armenian Quarter". Armenians in Holy Land. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 214. ^ National Statistical Service of Artsakh. "De Jure Population (Urban, Rural) by Age and Ethnicity" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 5 March 2009. Retrieved 5 January 2013.  ^ Ethnic composition of Azerbaijan 2009. Retrieved 7 July 2012. ^ (in Russian) Этнический состав Азербайджана (по переписи 1999 года) Archived August 21, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. Demoscope Weekly "... в пределах 2–3 тысяч ..." ^ de Waal, Thomas (2003). Black Garden: Armenia and Azerbaijan Through Peace and War. New York: New York University Press. p. 104. ISBN 978-0-8147-1945-9.  ^ Population and Housing Census 2009. Book 2. Part 1. (in tables). Population of Kyrgyzstan. (Перепись населения и жилищного фонда Кыргызской Республики 2009. Книга 2. Часть 1. (в таблицах). Население Кыргызстана) (PDF) (in Russian), Bishkek: National Committee on Statistics, 2010, archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-08-10  ^ "Հայ համայնքը Ղրղզստանում [Armenian community in Kyrgyzstan]" (in Armenian). Armenian embassy in Kazakhstan. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 436. ^ "Persons with immigrant background by immigration category, country background and gender. 1 January 2012". Statistics Norway. Archived from the original on 7 August 2011. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 420. ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 620. ^ "Մալթայի հայ համայնքը ապրիլի 24-ին հավաքվել է խաչքար-հուշարձանի մոտ [Malta's Armenian community gathered near a khachkar-memorial on April 24]". PanARMENIAN.Net. 25 April 2011. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ a b Ayvazyan 2003, p. 535. ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 31. ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 403. ^ "Попис становништва, домаћинстава и станова 2011. у Републици Србији Становништво према националној припадности [Census of Population, Households and Dwellings for 2011. in the Republic of Serbia Population by ethnicity]" (PDF). Statistical Office of the Republic of Serbia. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Avagyan, Sona (11 December 2009). "Սերբիայի 300 հոգանոց հայկական համայնքը ձուլվում է [Serbia's Armenian community of 300 people assimilating]" (in Armenian). Hetq Online. Archived from the original on 14 January 2013. Retrieved 23 September 2012.  ^ Asadrian, Hagop (13 August 2009). "Սքոփիէյի հայ համայնքը պիտի ունենայ իր շաբաթօրեայ դպրոցը [Skopje's Armenian community to have a Saturday school]". Hairenik (in Armenian). Archived from the original on June 22, 2014. Retrieved 22 June 2014.  ^ a b Ayvazyan 2003, p. 351. ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 419. ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 357. ^ "Իռլանդիայի 150 հայ բնակիչները եկեղեցու եւ դպրոցի կարիք ունեն [150 Armenians of Ireland in need of a church and school]" (in Armenian). Noravank Foundation. 9 September 2010. Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 165. ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 350. ^ "175 and Counting: Armenians in Singapore celebrate church anniversary". ArmeniaNow'. 11 March 2011. Retrieved 5 January 2013.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 438. ^ "Year 2000 census - Results of Special Tabulation on Foreigners". stat.go.jp. Statistics Bureau of Japan. Archived from the original on December 25, 2007.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 387. ^ "Armenian community of Malaysia makes efforts on preserving own language, faith and culture". armenpress.am.  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 173. ^ "Stanovništvo prema narodnosti - detaljna klasifikacija - Popis 2011". dzs.hr (in Armenian). Croatian Bureau of Statistics. Archived from the original on 7 October 2017. Armenci 37  ^ Ayvazyan 2003, p. 391. ^ ATV (25 June 2016). "'Away from Home Maldives №5". YouTube. Retrieved 25 June 2016.  ^ Alastair Lawson (10 January 2003). "The mission of Dhaka's last Armenian". BBC. Retrieved 23 January 2015.  Bibliography Ayvazyan, Hovhannes (2003). Հայ Սփյուռք հանրագիտարան [Encyclopedia of Armenian Diaspora] (in Armenian). 1. Yerevan: Armenian Encyclopedia publishing. ISBN 5-89700-020-4.  de Waal, Thomas (2003). Black Garden: Armenia and Azerbaijan Through Peace and War. New York: New York University Press. ISBN 978-0-8147-1945-9. 


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Armenian diaspora. Armenian Ministry of Diaspora official website Hayern Aysor (Armenians Today) Official site of the Armenian Ministry of the Diaspora ArmDiasporaMuseum.com The Armenian Diaspora Today: Anthropological Perspectives. Articles in the Caucasus Anallytical Digest No. 29 v t e Armenian diaspora Population by country Largest communities Ethnic enclaves Traditional areas of Armenian settlement Artsakh (Nagorno-Karabakh) Javakhk Nakhichevan Western Armenia Cilicia Caucasus Azerbaijan (Baku) Georgia Tbilisi Abkhazia Former Soviet Union Russia Circassia Ukraine Crimea Belarus Moldova Baltic states Central Asia Americas Argentina Brazil Canada Chile Mexico United States Los Angeles Uruguay Venezuela Europe Austria Bulgaria Belgium Cyprus Czech Republic Denmark France Germany Greece Hayhurum Hungary Italy Malta The Netherlands Poland Romania Serbia Spain Sweden Switzerland United Kingdom Middle East Bahrain Egypt Iran Iraq Israel Jordan Kuwait Lebanon Qatar Syria Turkey Istanbul Hidden Armenians United Arab Emirates Asia Afghanistan Bangladesh China India Indonesia Myanmar Pakistan Singapore Africa Ethiopia Sudan Oceania Australia v t e European diasporas Central Europe Czechs Germans Hungarians Poles Kashubians Slovaks Slovenes Swiss Eastern Europe Armenians5 Azerbaijanis3 Belarusians Georgians3 Kazakhs4 Russians1 Chechens1 Ukrainians Crimean Tatars Northern Europe British English Scottish Welsh Cornish Danes Estonians Finns Icelanders Irish Latvian Lithuanians Norwegians Swedes Southeast Europe Albanians Kosovar Bosnians Bulgarians Croats Cypriots Greek Cypriots5 Turkish Cypriots5 Greeks Macedonians Romanians Moldovans Serbian Turkish2 Southern Europe Italians Calabrians Maltese Portuguese Spaniards Basques Isleños Western Europe Belgians Flanders Dutch French Basques 1 Russia is a transcontinental country in Eastern Europe and Northern Asia. The vast majority of its population (80%) lives in European Russia, therefore Russia as a whole is included as a European country here. 2 Turkey is a transcontinental country in the Middle East and Southeast Europe. It has a small part of its territory (3%) in Southeast Europe called Turkish Thrace. 3 Azerbaijan and Georgia are transcontinental countries. Both have a small part of their territories in the European part of the Caucasus. 4 Kazakhstan is a transcontinental country. It has a small part of its territories located west of the Urals in Eastern Europe. 5 Armenia and Cyprus are entirely in Southwest Asia, but have socio-political and historical connections with Europe. v t e Armenia articles History  (timeline) Early Origins Name Kura–Araxes culture Hayk Hayasa-Azzi Mitanni Nairi Kingdom of Urartu Median kingdom Orontid dynasty Achaemenid Empire Satrapy of Armenia Kingdom of Armenia Roman Armenia Parthian Empire Byzantine Armenia Sasanian Armenia Middle Emirate of Armenia Sajids Bagratuni Armenia Armenian Kingdom of Cilicia Sallarids Ilkhanate Chobanids Ag Qoyunlu Kara Koyunlu Ottoman Armenia 1508–1828 Persian Armenia Safavid Iran Afsharid Iran Qajar Iran Erivan Khanate Karabakh Khanate Treaty of Turkmenchay Russian Armenia Modern First Republic of Armenia Soviet Armenia Independent Armenia By topic Armenian Genocide Nagorno-Karabakh conflict Armenian national liberation movement more... 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