Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 2.580.000 resultados de búsqueda
  1. Administrative division, [1] administrative unit, [2] [3] [4] country subdivision, [5] administrative region, [6] subnational entity, as well as many similar terms, are generic names for geographical areas into which a particular, independent sovereign state (country) is divided.

  2. Administrative divisions that are entirely Antarctic claims suspended under the Antarctic Treaty are not listed. Autonomous areas [ edit ] Not all the autonomous areas are part of the formal hierarchy of the administrative division system of a country (for example, the autonomous region of Zanzibar comprises 5 regions of Tanzania , the first tier on administrative divisions on that country).

  3. e. The United Mexican States ( Spanish: Estados Unidos Mexicanos) is a federal republic composed of 32 Federal Entities: 31 states [1] and Mexico City, an autonomous entity. According to the Constitution of 1917, the states of the federation are free and sovereign in all matters concerning their internal affairs. [2]

    • Cantons
    • Communes
    • Counties
    • Departments
    • Districts
    • Municipalities
    • Parishes
    • Prefectures
    • Provinces
    • Regions
    1st level:
    2nd level:
    4th level:
    1st level:
    2nd level:
    3rd level:
    1st level:
    2nd level:
    3rd level:
    • Other Territories Considered Autonomous
    • Ethnic Autonomous Territories
    • List of Historical Autonomous Administrative Divisions
    • See Also
    • References

    British Overseas Territories

    Guernsey, the Isle of Man, and Jersey are self-governing Crown Dependencies which are not part of the United Kingdom; however, the UK is responsible for their defence and international affairs. Gibraltar is a self-governing overseas territory of the UK. Most of the other 13 British Overseas Territories also have autonomy in internal affairs through local legislatures.

    Dutch constituent countries

    Aruba, Curaçao, and Sint Maarten are autonomous countries within the Kingdom of the Netherlands, each with their own parliament. In addition they enjoy autonomy in taxation matters as well as having their own currencies.

    French overseas collectivities, New Caledonia, and Corsica

    The French Constitution recognises three autonomous jurisdictions. Corsica, a region of France, enjoys a greater degree of autonomy on matters such as tax and education compared to mainland regions. New Caledonia, a sui generis collectivity, and French Polynesia, an overseas collectivity, are highly autonomous territories with their own government, legislature, currency and constitution. They do not, however, have legislative powers for policy areas relating to law and order, defense, border...

    Ethiopian special woredas

    In Ethiopia, "special woredas" are a subgroup of woredas (districts) that are organized around the traditional homelands of an ethnic minority, and are outside the usual hierarchy of a kilil, or region. These woredashave many similarities to autonomous areas in other countries.

    Areas designated for indigenous peoples

    Other areas that are autonomous in nature but not in name are areas designated for indigenous peoples, such as those of the Americas: 1. Aboriginal (First Nation or Native American or Indian) Indian reserve and Indian reservation, in, respectively, Canada and the United States.[discuss] 2. the five comarcas indígenas ("indigenous regions") of Panama.

    Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao in the Philippines(1989–2019)
    Autonomous Republic of Northern Epirus in Albania(1914).

    Works cited

    1. M. Weller and S. Wolff (eds), Autonomy, Self-governance and Conflict Resolution: Innovative Approaches to Institutional Design in Divided Societies. Abingdon, Routledge, 2005 2. From Conflict to Autonomy in Nicaragua: Lessons Learnt[permanent dead link], report by Minority Rights Group International 3. P.M. Olausson, Autonomy and Islands, A Global Study of the Factors that determine Island Autonomy. Åbo: Åbo Akademi University Press, 2007. 4. Thomas Benedikter (ed.), Solving Ethnic Conflic...