Jewish Autonomous Oblast

What is Jewish Autonomous Oblast known for?


quot support

of the oblast, Governor Nikolay Mikhaylovich Volkov has stated that he intends to "support every valuable initiative maintained by our local Jewish organizations.". Governor Voices Support for Growing Far East Jewish Community Federation of Jewish Communities In 2007, The First Birobidzhan International Summer Program for Yiddish Language and Culture was launched by Yiddish studies professor Boris Kotlerman

Land publisher FJC | News date 2007-06-01 accessdate 2011-03-22 Governor Nikolay Mikhaylovich Volkov has stated that he intends to, "support every valuable initiative maintained by our local Jewish organizations." ref>

of Birobidzhan, Mordechai Scheiner, says there are 4,000 Jews in the capital city. Paxton, Robin (June 1, 2007). "From Tractors to Torah in Russia's Jewish Land". Federation of Jewish Communities. Accessed on June 8, 2008. Governor Nikolay Mikhaylovich Volkov has stated that he intends to, "support every valuable initiative maintained by our local Jewish


international summer

"the First Birobidzhan International Summer Program for Yiddish Language and Culture". wikipedia:Jewish Autonomous Oblast commons:category:Jewish Autonomous Oblast


quot title

%BD%D0%BE%D0%B9+%D0%BE%D0%B1%D0%BB%D0%B0%D1%81%D1%82%D0%B8%C2%BB.rar at In document "5. ВЛАДЕНИЕ ЯЗЫКАМИ НАСЕЛЕНИЕМ ОБЛАСТИ.pdf" title Статистический бюллетень "Национальный состав и владение языками, гражданство населения Еврейской автономной области" trans_title Statistical Bulletin "National structure and language skills, citizenship population Jewish Autonomous Region" language RU format RAR, PDF date 30 October 2013 publisher Russian Federal State


history military

-cyclonic climate, with warm, wet, humid summers due to the influence of the East Asian monsoon; and cold, dry, windy conditions prevailing in the winter months courtesy of the Siberian high-pressure system (Siberian High). History Military colonization and the advent of the Trans-Siberian Railway The northern bank of the Amur, including the territory of today's Jewish Autonomous Oblast, became incorporated into the Russian Empire pursuant to the treaties of Aigun (Treaty of Aigun) and Peking (Convention of Peking) of 1858-1860 (see Amur Annexation). In December 1858 the Russian government authorized formation of the Amur Cossacks to protect the southeast boundary of Siberia and communications on the Amur and Ussuri rivers. This military colonization included settlers from Transbaikalia. During the years 1858–82, sixty three settlements were founded, including, in 1857, Radde settlement; in 1858, Pashkovo, Pompeyevka, Puzino, Yekaterino-Nikolskoye, Mikhailo-Semyonovskoye, Voskresenovka, Petrovskoye, and Ventzelevo; in 1860, Storozhevoye, Soyuznoye, and Golovino; later in the decade, Babstovo, Bidzhan, and Bashurovo settlements. Expeditions of scientists — including such geographers, ethnographers, naturalists, and botanists as Venyukov, Schrenck (Leopold von Schrenck), Maximovich (Karl Maximovich), Radde (Gustav Radde), and Komarov (Vladimir Leontyevich Komarov) - promoted the development of the new territories. Their achievements produced the first detailed "map of the Amur land". thumb right The Jewish Autonomous Oblast with the administrative center of Birobidzhan marked (File:Yevrey03.png) Construction began in 1898 on the Trans-Siberian Railway connecting Chita (Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai) and Vladivostok, starting at each end and meeting halfway. The project produced a large influx of new settlers and the foundation of new settlements. In 1908 Volochayevka, Obluchye, and Bira (Bira, Russia), Russia stations appeared; in 1910, Birakan, Londoko, and In stations; in 1912, Tikhonkaya station. The railway construction finished in October 1916 with the opening of the wikipedia:Jewish Autonomous Oblast commons:category:Jewish Autonomous Oblast


quot attempt

;was an attempt to establish a autonomous jewish territory in Suriname" (sic), and an "attempt" in a "territory" does not equal a "state" by any means. 7) The other entries in this article are about ancient people (Anilai and Asinai; Gudit; Joseph Rabban; Kahina) vaguely associated with some Jewish population centers, but not "states" as such. Finally, 8) Zionism refers to the political developments preceding modern Israel and to its present ideology. This category should thus be deleted because it is inaccurate and misleading. IZAK (User:IZAK) 09:48, 14 February 2006 (UTC) *'''Delete''' --Rachack (User:Rachack) 21:54, 17 February 2006 (UTC) - style "background:#cc00cc;" Vladivostok Time wikipedia:Jewish Autonomous Oblast commons:category:Jewish Autonomous Oblast


amp run

. * In the United States, the Department of Homeland Security was created soon after the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks (September 11, 2001 attacks), as a means to centralize response to various threats (imminent threat). The term is rarely used by common United States citizens to refer to their country, which made the chosen name sound odd to many.


hit amp

. * In the United States, the Department of Homeland Security was created soon after the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks (September 11, 2001 attacks), as a means to centralize response to various threats (imminent threat). The term is rarely used by common United States citizens to refer to their country, which made the chosen name sound odd to many.


huge political

you, Russia is multinational country with one of the regions being the Jewish Autonomous Oblast whose head is a Jew, Alexander Vinnikov - and after that you expect to see anti-semetism on the site of the Heads of Regions of Russia? Of course there is no anti-semitism, and overall there could be no anti-semitism on official high-profile political sites in Russia - otherwise there would be a huge political scandal. So please stop your gaming. User:Greyhood font color "darkgrey


including great

wikipedia:Jewish Autonomous Oblast commons:category:Jewish Autonomous Oblast


weekly location

2007-08-21 By looking at the eleven articles in this "category" it is clear that this article's name is a neologism contravening Wikipedia:No original research. It is universally accepted

Jewish Autonomous Oblast

The '''Jewish Autonomous Oblast''' (

Soviet authorities established the autonomous oblast in 1934. It was the result of Joseph Stalin's nationality policy (national delimitation in the Soviet Union), which provided the Jewish population of the Soviet Union with a large territory in which to pursue Yiddish (Yiddish culture) cultural heritage. According to the 1939 population census, 17,695 Jews lived in the region (16% of the total population). The Jewish population peaked in 1948 at around 30,000, about one-quarter of the region's population. James Brook, Birobidzhan Journal;A Promised Land in Siberia? Well, Thanks, but . . ., ''The New York Times'', July 11, 1996

In 1953, Joseph Stalin died and thereafter the Jewish population in the JAO began a long decline. The census of 1959, found that the Jewish population of the JAO had declined by approximately 50%, down to 14,269 persons.

A 2007 article in the Jerusalem Post claimed that, at the time, approximately 4,000 Jews remain in the JAO. Yiddish returns to Birobidzhan According to Rabbi (Chief Rabbi) Mordechai Scheiner, Judaism and the Jewish culture have recently begun enjoying a religious and cultural resurgence in the JAO. However, according to the magazine of the Federation of Jewish Communities of the CIS ''Lechaim'', currently the Jewish presence in the Jewish Autonomous Oblast is extremely small, and is limited to the city of Birobidzhan and the nearby village of Valdgeym. журнал «Лехаим». Борис Котлерман. Биробиджан, или ЕврейскаЯ автономнаЯ область?

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