Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai

What is Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai known for?


medical team

. Later in 1971 a Soviet medical team secretly traveled to the crash site and exhumed the bodies, which were by then modestly decomposed. The team removed the heads of two of the corpses suspected to be Lin Biao and Ye Qun and took them back to Russia for forensic examination. In 1972 the team concluded that the heads belonged to Lin Biao and Ye Qun (the heads are still stored in Russian archives). In order to corroborate their findings the team returned to Mongolia a second time to inspect


title current

time_zone_ref ) is a city (types of inhabited localities in Russia) and the administrative center of Zabaykalsky Krai, Russia, located at the confluence of the Chita (Chita River) and Ingoda Rivers and on the Trans-Siberian Railway,


education main

(Category:Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai) Category:Transbaikal Oblast Category:Jewish Russian and Soviet history On 14 November 1919, the Red Army captured Omsk.


868

of Russia (an oblast) in southeast Siberia, Russia. Its administrative center was the city (types of inhabited localities in Russia) of Chita (Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai). It had extensive international borders with China (People's Republic of China) (998 km) and Mongolia (868 km) and internal borders with Irkutsk (Irkutsk Oblast) and Amur Oblasts, as well as with the Buryat (Republic of Buryatia) and the Sakha Republics. Its area


military studies

Military Studies'' '''18'''(2), 207-226 (2005). Administrative and municipal status Chita is the administrative center of Zabaykalsky Krai, and, within the framework of administrative divisions (subdivisions of Russia#Administrative divisions), it also serves as the administrative center of Chitinsky District, to which it is also subordinated. Registry of the Administrative-Territorial Units


hosting numerous

of war and put to work in the construction industry. Chita has since been famous for hosting numerous examples of Japanese-inspired architecture, especially in the city center. 2.31 In this area of plateaus, mountains, and river basins, the major cities—Krasnoyarsk, Irkutsk, Ulan-Ude, and Chita (Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai)—are located along the Trans-Siberian Railroad. A branch line links Ulan-Ude with Mongolia and Beijing, China (People's Republic of China). There are hydroelectric stations at Bratsk, Krasnoyarsk, and Irkutsk. Coal, gold, graphite, iron ore, aluminum ore, zinc, and lead are mined in the area, and livestock is raised. Russia. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-07


extensive international

of Russia (an oblast) in southeast Siberia, Russia. Its administrative center was the city (types of inhabited localities in Russia) of Chita (Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai). It had extensive international borders with China (People's Republic of China) (998 km) and Mongolia (868 km) and internal borders with Irkutsk (Irkutsk Oblast) and Amur Oblasts, as well as with the Buryat (Republic of Buryatia) and the Sakha Republics. Its area was 2.31 In this area of plateaus, mountains, and river basins, the major cities—Krasnoyarsk, Irkutsk, Ulan-Ude, and Chita (Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai)—are located along the Trans-Siberian Railroad. A branch line links Ulan-Ude with Mongolia and Beijing, China (People's Republic of China). There are hydroelectric stations at Bratsk, Krasnoyarsk, and Irkutsk. Coal, gold, graphite, iron ore, aluminum ore, zinc, and lead are mined in the area, and livestock is raised. Russia. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-07


local religious

of the Amur River, often utilizing help of political exiles. Many of his actions were aimed to expand commerce in the Far Eastern region. Seeing religion as a powerful form of control over local population, he favored building of new Christian (Christianity) churches and promoted local religious beliefs such as shamanism and Buddhism. In Imperial Russia, Dauria was itself an oblast with its capital at Nerchinsk, then at Chita (Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai) and became part of the Far Eastern Republic in 1920. It is currently divided into Buryatia (Republic of Buryatia) and Zabaykalsky Krai and makes up nearly all of the territory of these two federal subjects (federal subjects of Russia). 2.31 In this area of plateaus, mountains, and river basins, the major cities—Krasnoyarsk, Irkutsk, Ulan-Ude, and Chita (Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai)—are located along the Trans-Siberian Railroad. A branch line links Ulan-Ude with Mongolia and Beijing, China (People's Republic of China). There are hydroelectric stations at Bratsk, Krasnoyarsk, and Irkutsk. Coal, gold, graphite, iron ore, aluminum ore, zinc, and lead are mined in the area, and livestock is raised. Russia. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-07


construction industry

of war and put to work in the construction industry. Chita has since been famous for hosting numerous examples of Japanese-inspired architecture, especially in the city center. Post-1945 In 1945, Puyi, the last Emperor of China, and some of his associates were held prisoner in the city, in a former sanatorium for officers. S. I. Kuznetsov and S. V. Karasov, "The Last Emperor of China: Internment in the Soviet Union", ''The Journal of Slavic


current local

2.31 In this area of plateaus, mountains, and river basins, the major cities—Krasnoyarsk, Irkutsk, Ulan-Ude, and Chita (Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai)—are located along the Trans-Siberian Railroad. A branch line links Ulan-Ude with Mongolia and Beijing, China (People's Republic of China). There are hydroelectric stations at Bratsk, Krasnoyarsk, and Irkutsk. Coal, gold, graphite, iron ore, aluminum ore, zinc, and lead are mined in the area, and livestock is raised. Russia. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-07

Chita, Zabaykalsky Krai

'''Chita''' (

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