- 1 Overview of Czechia (Czech Republic)
- 2 Czechia: Why Did They Change Their Name?
- 3 Czechia: is the Czech Republic’s new name real?
- 4 Is Australia Humble Enough to Learn from New Zealand?
- 5 Europe's slow start: How many have had the jab?
- 6 Europe’s Deadly Second Wave: How Did It Happen Again?
- 7 Czech Republic: What’s behind world’s worst COVID infection rate?
- 8 How much does Czechia pay and receive?
- 9 New normal: How far is safe enough?
- 10 Contact us?
- 11 History of Czechia (Czech Republic)
Overview of Czechia (Czech Republic)
Czechia: Why Did They Change Their Name?
Once there was Czechoslovakia, a Central European sovereign state that was formed in 1918.It belonged to the Soviet bloc from 1948 to 1945.It successfully removed the communist government during their Velvet Revolution in 1989.In the beginning of January 1993, Czechoslovakia divided into two states – Slovakia and The Czech Republic.People must not forget that the full name of the country includes a definite article “The” just like in the Netherlands and the Gambia.
Czechia: is the Czech Republic’s new name real?
The Czech Republic wants to change its name.Czech foreign minister Lubomír Zaorálek has led calls for the country to be internationally known by the short, rather commercial-sounding name: Czechia.
Is Australia Humble Enough to Learn from New Zealand?
In Australia, there’s been commentary this month about the frosty state of relations with New Zealand.The thing I’m most surprised about is the surprise.
Europe's slow start: How many have had the jab?
As countries look to quickly vaccinate people, BBC reporters explain what's happening across Europe.
Europe’s Deadly Second Wave: How Did It Happen Again?
After beating back a devastating springtime spread of the coronavirus, Europe is having an even deadlier second wave this fall.
Czech Republic: What’s behind world’s worst COVID infection rate?
And what can be done to stem cases and deaths? A leading Czech expert in viral sequencing talks to Al Jazeera.
How much does Czechia pay and receive?
How much each EU country pays into the EU budget is calculated fairly, according to means.The larger your country’s economy, the more it pays – and vice versa.The EU budget doesn’t aim to redistribute wealth, but rather focuses on the needs of Europeans as a whole.
New normal: How far is safe enough?
How countries are adapting social distancing rules and what we know about the risks of coronavirus in public places.
WHO Regional Office for Europe
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