Overview of CROAT

  • Croatian, a standard variety of Serbo-Croatian, is listed as one of the six official languages of Vojvodina, autonomous province located in the northern part of the country which traditionally fosters multilingualism, multiculturalism and multiconfessionalism.[3] a few people of Croat ethnic descent have held high political positions in Serbia.[according to whom?]
  • Croats want to re-affirm their differences, Bosniaks (the Muslim Slavs of Bosnia-Herz.) want to
    have their own sense of identity, while Serbs still cling to their own nationalism through the Cyrillic alphabet (which
    is mentioned as the key difference); many forget to mention that Serbs also use the Latin script.
  • Croats are a recognized national minority in Serbia, a status they received in 2002.[2] According to the 2011 census, there were 57,900 Croats in Serbia or 0.8% of the country’s population.[1] Of these, 47,033 lived in Vojvodina, where they formed the fourth largest ethnic group, representing 2.8% of the population.
  • Croatia joined the European Union on 1 July 2013 and the Exchange Rate Mechanism on 10 July 2020 at a rate of 7.53450 HRK to €1.[10][11] The kuna is expected to be replaced by the euro, even though the initial time estimate of standard four years after joining the European Union proved too short.[11]
  • Croatian people are physically very active at work (30.6 [23.7-39.1] MET-hour/week) and in the domestic and garden domain (13.1 [11.6-14.6] MET-hour/week), as opposed to transportation (5.0 [4.3-5.6] MET-hour/week) and leisure (6.0 [5.2-6.8] MET-hour/week) domain.
  • Croatian Kuna to US Dollar, Hrdcoin to US Dollar, Haracoin to US Dollar, Hyperspeednetwork to US Dollar, Hshare to US Dollar, Hashshare to US Dollar, Hashcoin to Usc, Hashcoin to Urus, Hashcoin to Ureeqa, Hashcoin to Usda, Hashcoin to Usd-coin, Hashcoin to USD-e,
  • Croatia was heavily involved in the Bosnian war but this involvement began to jeopardize its much-needed international support; Zagreb relied on international backing if it were to reassert its authority over Serb-controlled areas in Croatia.
  • Croatia’s ambassador to Serbia, Hidajet Biščević, said the Serbian authorities had promised him that representatives of the ethnic Croat community would participate in the  work of the national as well as regional and local governments.
  • Croat, 80, has spent about a third of his 51 year-career at the Missouri Botanical Garden in faraway places, mostly Central and South America, where he climbs trees gathering plant samples, often setting records in how many he collects.
  • Croatians eat lots of grilled sardines, and mackerels,  fried sand smelt, marinated or salted anchovies, and sardines, tuna steaks (especially sliced steak), and sardines in savor.
  • Blockchain

    CROAT, in the same way as Bitcoin, uses distributed blockchain technology with peer-to-peer communication, in this way we prevent the control from a central authority or bank.


    CROAT is a digital cryptocurrency that operates on a community-based standard of value using peer-to-peer (P2P) networking as the means of conducting transactions.CROAT is also open-source; its architecture is public, nobody owns or controls CROAT and anybody can take part.CROATs have a global value, so they can be used in any country, at any time.Rather than having a central authority determine the value of the currency, its worth is determined by the number of products and services people are willing to buy or sell using CROAT.


    Anyone can join this network by putting their computer to work, either to mine or to create a new node of the CROAT blockchain.Due to its distributed nature, the management of the transactions and the issue (mined) of CROATS is carried out collectively through the network.The most widespread form of contribution is through mining.


    Croat’s transactions can’t be linked between the sender and the recipient.


    Croat was one of the most used and longest lived of the Catalan coins.Croat is an important part of the historical Identity of the Catalan people.Croat as an altcoin brings the Catalan coin from the past into the future.A tool within everyone’s reach, justified not only by economical needs, but also by historical, cultural and personal ones.

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    History of CROAT

  • In 1990–91, the Serb minority in certain parts of Croatia
    launched a rebellion against the democratically elected government of
  • In the 1990s Croatia and Chicago continued to feel one another's influence.
  • In 1102 most Croats were brought under the Hungarian crown, beginning eight centuries of Hungarian domination.
  • In 1521, the Ottomans captured Hungarian border fortress of Belgrade, and in 1526 crush the Hungarian army.
  • In 1593 an Ottoman force was defeated by an Austro-Croat force in the Battle of Sisak.
  • In 1609, the Sabor decided that any confession other than the Catholic faith should be outlawed in Croatia.
  • In 1783 Joseph II decreed that Germans and other non-Croatians were to be admitted to public office.
  • In 1850, Serbian and Croatian scholars signed the ‘Vienna Accord,’ which stated that Serbian and Croatian were one language, based on the Eastern-Hercegovinian dialect (Štokavian) with Ijekavian pronunciation, these being the linguistic features on which the various dialects of Serbian and Croatian best overlapped.
  • In 1881/1886 the Militärgrenze was dissolved.
  • in 1884 where he assumed American citizenship.
  • In 1900, fewer than ten thousand Croatian immigrants resided in Ohio.
  • In 1920, approximately twelve thousand Croatians resided in Cleveland alone.
  • In 1925, Bunjevac-Šokac Party and Pučka kasina organized in Subotica the 1000th-anniversary celebration of the establishment of Kingdom of Croatia, when in 925 Tomislav of Croatia became first king of the Croatian Kingdom.
  • In 1929 the name of the
    young nation was changed to Yugoslavia.
  • In 1929, the name of this new nation was changed to Yugoslavia.
  • In 1932, these terrorists succeeded in assassinating the King of Yugoslavia while he was visiting France.
  • In 1935, Ivan Majdak of
    founded the Croatian-American Radio Club, which broadcast a weekly radio program on WGES.
  • In 1967, Croatian scholars and writers issued the ‘Declaration Concerning the Name and Status of the Literary Language,’ which called for greater public use of Croatian and, later, the 1974 Yugoslav constitutions would allow each republic to identify their own official language.
  • In 1967, Croatian scholars and writers issued the Declaration Concerning the Name and Status of the Literary Language, calling for wider use of Croatian in public life.
  • In 1970, the Penthouse Club in London, England operated a casino.
  • In 1971, however, Muslims could identify themselves as such on the census forms, and from then on, Muslims were the largest national group in Bosnia and Hercegovina.
  • In 1972, in a unified effort, the Croatians acquired the Croatian Ctr., with over 100 acres of land on Mulberry Rd.
  • In 1974, the Yugoslav constitution allowed each republic to identify its own official language.
  • In 1975, Whelan painted the cover illustrations for ten books, eight from DAW and two Ace reprints of early Darkover novels by Marion Zimmer Bradley.[1]
  • In 1985 over 25,000 Croatians and people of partial Croatian extraction were living in the area.
  • In 1990 Greater Cleveland contained over 15,000 people whose primary ancestry was Croatian, the 4th-largest concentration of Croatians in the U.S., after Pittsburgh, Chicago, and New York.
  • In 1990s, during the war in Croatia was persecution of Croats in Serbia during Yugoslav Wars, members of Serbian Radical Party organized and participated in the expulsion of the Croats in some places in Vojvodina.[11][12][13] The President of the Serbian Radical Party, Vojislav Šešelj is indicted for participation in these events.[14] According to some estimations, the number of Croats which have left Serbia under political pressure of the Milošević’s regime might be between 20,000 and 40,000.[15]
  • In 1991, COMECON, the Warsaw Pact, and the Soviet Union were dissolved.
  • In 1992, the Croatian
    basketball team won a silver medal, second only to the professional
    “Dream Team” sponsored by the United States.
  • In 1994,[9] coins were introduced in denominations of 1, 2, 5, 10, 20 and 50 lipa (Croatian word for linden or tilia tree), 1, 2, 5 and 25 kuna.
  • In 1995 Croatia mounted a successful military offensive and reclaimed the territory ruled by Serbian separatists, returning to the boundaries it held previously as a Yugoslavian state.
  • In 1995 there were approximately 5 million people in Croatia.
  • In 1995, NATO intervention and a joint Bosnian-Croatian ground offensive brought Serb leaders to the negotiating table in Dayton.
  • In 1995, when Wanda S.
  • In 1997, the average monthly take-home
    salary in Croatia was about $400.
  • In 2010, the first Teran red wine vintage Marko Fakin made won a Croatian national competition as well as recognizing him as Winemaker of Year and so he was able to eventually grow his business from 2,000 bottles to the current 120,000 bottle production with a total of 82 vineyards in his town of Motovun in Istria, Croatia.
  • In 2017, dr.
  • In 2020 the birth home of ban Josip Jelaćić built in the 18th century and located in Petrovaradin, was bought by the Republic of Serbia from private owners.
  • In the 1830s, Ljudevit Gaj, head of the pro-South Slav Illyrian Movement, advocated adopting Štokavian as the literary standard.
  • In the 1990s, with considerable fighting, the republic of Yugoslavia broke up and four of its six republics petitioned for international recognition as independent states.
  • In the 1990s,
    such famous Croatian sports stars as Toni Kukoc (1968–), Dino
    Rada (1968–), and Drazen Petrovic (1964–93) played in the
    National Basketball Association (NBA).
  • On 3 March 2001, the HDZ-led Croat National Congress (HNS) announced its decision to separate from the Bosniak-Croat Federation and establish “Croat self-government,” and justified this by arguing that the international community threatened the rights and survival of the Bosnian Croats (International Crisis Group 2001).