Myanmar facts and Figures

Burma facts and figures

Its official name: Union of Myanmar. A map of Burma (also known as Myanmar). MYANMAR FACTS AND FIGURES. Name of country: Republic of Myanmar. The Myanmar Imperial College has been recognized as one of the leading private business schools in Myanmar.

Myanmarpedia: Burma Facts and Figures

The surface areas come from the statistics offices of the various states. The United States Census Bureau, International Programs Center, International Databases (IDB) (www.census.gov). Municipal and terrestrial populations are collected from the Food and Agriculture Organisation (FAO) of the United Nations (UNO) and the databases of the Food and Agriculture Organisation (FAOSTAT) (www.fao.org).

The main urban demographic and policy department information comes from the statistics offices of each state. Most of the ethical departments and religious information is taken from the latest World Factbook of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) and from various counts and accounts. Most of the linguistic information is provided by Languages of the World, Summer Institute of Linguistics International (www.sil.org).

The United States Census Bureau, National Programs Center, IDB (www.census.gov) provides information on child deaths. Inhabitants per doctor and per bedside are from the World Health Organization (WHO) (www.who.int). The educational information comes from the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) databank (www.unesco.org).

Most of the country's governance, sovereignty, legislation, constitutional, supreme courts and electoral qualification information comes from various governments' websites, the latest Europa World Yearbook and the latest Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) World Factbook. Military Balance has provided the military's information. The World Bank's databases contain information on GNP (gross indigenous product), per inhabitant GNP, sectoral breakdown of GNP, jobs and budgetary nationalities.

Money units, farming, mining, processing, export, imports and important trading information come from the country statistics offices, the latest Europe World Yearbook and various United Nations and International Monetary Fund (IMF) related documents. Power information comes from the Energy Information Administration (EIA) data base (www.eia.doe.gov). Information on the Internet, telephony, television and newspapers comes from the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) data base (www.unesco.org).

The World Bank's databank (www.worldbank.org) contains web sites, vehicle and street information.

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