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Ethnic Groups in Syria: Kurdish People, Adyghe People, Iraqis in Syria, Armenians in Syria, Chechen People, Musta'arabi Jews, Kurds in Syria

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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 38. Chapters: Kurdish people, Adyghe people, Iraqis in Syria, Armenians in Syria, Chechen people, Musta'arabi Jews, Kurds in Syria, Syrian Turks, List of Syrian Armenians, Greeks in Syria, Circassians Majlis, Assyrians in Syria, Nawar. Exce Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 38. Chapters: Kurdish people, Adyghe people, Iraqis in Syria, Armenians in Syria, Chechen people, Musta'arabi Jews, Kurds in Syria, Syrian Turks, List of Syrian Armenians, Greeks in Syria, Circassians Majlis, Assyrians in Syria, Nawar. Excerpt: The Kurdish people, or Kurds (Kurdish: ), are an Iranian people native to the Middle East, mostly inhabiting a region known as Kurdistan, which includes adjacent parts of Iran, Iraq, Syria, and Turkey. They speak the Kurdish language, which is a member of the Iranian branch of Indo-European languages. The Kurds number about 30 million, the majority living in the Middle East, with significant Kurdish diaspora communities in the cities of western Turkey, in Armenia, Georgia, Israel, Azerbaijan, Russia, Lebanon and, in recent decades, some European countries and the United States. The Kurds are an indigenous ethnic minority in countries where the Kurdistan region is located, although they have enjoyed partial autonomy in Iraqi Kurdistan since 1991. An irredentist movement pushes for the creation of a Kurdish nation state. The ultimate etymology of the name is unclear. Reynolds believes that the term Kurd is most likely related to the ancient term Qardu. The common root of Kurd and Qardu is first mentioned in a Sumerian tablet from the third millennium B.C. as the "land of Kar-da." Qardu is etymologically related to the Assyrian term Urartu corresponding to Ararat. According to Asatrian, the most reasonable explanation of this ethnonym is its possible connections with the Cyrtii (Cyrtaei) Yet another suggestion proposes the name of the Carduchi mentioned by Xenophon as a group who opposed the retreat of the Ten Thousand through the mountains north of Mesopotamia in the 4th century BC. According to G. Asatrian, the word Kurd was first written in sources in the form of Kurt(kwrt-) in the Middle ...


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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 38. Chapters: Kurdish people, Adyghe people, Iraqis in Syria, Armenians in Syria, Chechen people, Musta'arabi Jews, Kurds in Syria, Syrian Turks, List of Syrian Armenians, Greeks in Syria, Circassians Majlis, Assyrians in Syria, Nawar. Exce Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 38. Chapters: Kurdish people, Adyghe people, Iraqis in Syria, Armenians in Syria, Chechen people, Musta'arabi Jews, Kurds in Syria, Syrian Turks, List of Syrian Armenians, Greeks in Syria, Circassians Majlis, Assyrians in Syria, Nawar. Excerpt: The Kurdish people, or Kurds (Kurdish: ), are an Iranian people native to the Middle East, mostly inhabiting a region known as Kurdistan, which includes adjacent parts of Iran, Iraq, Syria, and Turkey. They speak the Kurdish language, which is a member of the Iranian branch of Indo-European languages. The Kurds number about 30 million, the majority living in the Middle East, with significant Kurdish diaspora communities in the cities of western Turkey, in Armenia, Georgia, Israel, Azerbaijan, Russia, Lebanon and, in recent decades, some European countries and the United States. The Kurds are an indigenous ethnic minority in countries where the Kurdistan region is located, although they have enjoyed partial autonomy in Iraqi Kurdistan since 1991. An irredentist movement pushes for the creation of a Kurdish nation state. The ultimate etymology of the name is unclear. Reynolds believes that the term Kurd is most likely related to the ancient term Qardu. The common root of Kurd and Qardu is first mentioned in a Sumerian tablet from the third millennium B.C. as the "land of Kar-da." Qardu is etymologically related to the Assyrian term Urartu corresponding to Ararat. According to Asatrian, the most reasonable explanation of this ethnonym is its possible connections with the Cyrtii (Cyrtaei) Yet another suggestion proposes the name of the Carduchi mentioned by Xenophon as a group who opposed the retreat of the Ten Thousand through the mountains north of Mesopotamia in the 4th century BC. According to G. Asatrian, the word Kurd was first written in sources in the form of Kurt(kwrt-) in the Middle ...

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