Arab League

The Arab League (Arabic: الجامعة العربية, al-Jāmiʻa al-ʻArabiyya), formally the League of Arab States (Arabic: جامعة الدول العربية, Jāmiʿa ad-Duwal al-ʿArabiyya), is a regional organization in the Arab world, which is located in Africa and Western Asia. The Arab League was formed in Cairo on 22 March 1945 initially with six members: Egypt, Iraq, Transjordan (renamed Jordan in 1949), Lebanon, Saudi Arabia, and Syria.[3] Yemen joined as a member on 5 May 1945. Currently, the League has 22 members, but Syria's participation has been suspended since November 2011.[4]

League of Arab States

جامعة الدول العربية
Jāmiʿa ad-Duwal al-ʿArabiyya
Administrative centerCairo, Egypt
Official languages
  • Arabic
TypeRegional organization
Ahmed Aboul Gheit
Ali Al-Daqbaashi
LegislatureArab Parliament
22 March 1945
 Total area
13,132,327 km2 (5,070,420 sq mi)
 2015 estimate
27.17/km2 (70.4/sq mi)
GDP (PPP)2016 estimate
$6.5 trillion (4th)
 Per capita
GDP (nominal)2011 estimate
$3.5 trillion
 Per capita
Time zoneUTC+0 to +4
  1. From 1979 to 1989, Tunis, Tunisia.
  2. Syrian Arab Republic suspended.

The League's main goal is to "draw closer the relations between member states and co-ordinate collaboration between them, to safeguard their independence and sovereignty, and to consider in a general way the affairs and interests of the Arab countries".[5]

Through institutions, notably the Arab League Educational, Cultural and Scientific Organization (ALECSO) and the Economic and Social Council of its Council of Arab Economic Unity (CAEU), the League facilitates political, economic, cultural, scientific, and social programmes designed to promote the interests of the Arab world.[6][7] It has served as a forum for the member states to coordinate policy, arrange studies of and committees as to matters of common concern, settle inter-state disputes and limit conflicts such as the 1958 Lebanon crisis. The League has served as a platform for the drafting and conclusion of many landmark documents promoting economic integration. One example is the Joint Arab Economic Action Charter, which outlines the principles for economic activities in the region.

Arab League of states establishment memorial stamp. Showing flags of the 8 establishing countries: Kingdom of Egypt, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, the Mutawakkilite Kingdom (North Yemen), Syrian Republic, Hashemite Kingdom of Iraq, Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan, Lebanese Republic

Each member state has one vote in the League Council, and decisions are binding only for those states that have voted for them. The aims of the league in 1945 were to strengthen and coordinate the political, cultural, economic and social programs of its members and to mediate disputes among them or between them and third parties. Furthermore, the signing of an agreement on Joint Defence and Economic Cooperation on 13 April 1950 committed the signatories to coordination of military defence measures. In March 2015, the Arab League General Secretary announced the establishment of a Joint Arab Force with the aim of counteracting extremism and other threats to the Arab States. The decision was reached while Operation Decisive Storm was intensifying in Yemen. Participation in the project is voluntary, and the army intervenes only at the request of one of the member states. Heightened military arsenal in many member states and, in a small minority, civil wars as well as terrorist movements were the impetuts for the JAF, financed by the rich Gulf countries.[8]

In the early 1970s, the Economic Council put forward a proposal to create the Joint Arab Chambers of Commerce across European states. That led, under its decree K1175/D52/G to the setting up of the Arab British Chamber of Commerce, mandated to promote, encourage and facilitate bilateral trade between the Arab world and significant trading partner, the United Kingdom.


Following adoption of the Alexandria Protocol in 1944, the Arab League was founded on 22 March 1945. It aimed to be a regional organisation of Arab states with a focus to developing the economy, resolving disputes and coordinating political aims.[9] Other countries later joined the league.[10] Each country was given one vote in the council. The first major action was the joint intervention, allegedly on behalf of the majority Arab population being uprooted as the state of Israel emerged in 1948 (and in response to popular protest in the Arab world), but a major participant in this intervention, Transjordan, had agreed with the Israelis to divide up the Arab Palestinian state proposed by the United Nations General Assembly, and Egypt intervened primarily to prevent its rival in Amman from accomplishing its objective.[11] It was followed by the creation of a mutual defence treaty two years later. A common market was established in 1965.[9][12]


Joining dates of member states; the Comoros (circled) joined in 1993.
  1940s   1950s   1960s   1970s

The Arab League member states cover over 13,000,000 km2 (5,000,000 sq mi) and straddles two continents: Africa and Asia. The area largely consists of arid deserts, such as the Sahara. Nevertheless, it also contains several highly fertile lands like the Nile Valley, the Jubba Valley and Shebelle Valley in the Horn of Africa, the Atlas Mountains in the Maghreb, and the Fertile Crescent that stretches over Mesopotamia and the Levant. The area comprises deep forests in southern Arabia and parts of the world's longest river, the Nile.


The Charter of the Arab League, also known as the Pact of the League of Arab States, is the founding treaty of the Arab League. Adopted in 1945, it stipulates that "the League of Arab States shall be composed of the independent Arab States that have signed this Pact."[13]

Initially, in 1945, there were only six members. Today, the Arab League has 22 members, including three African countries among the largest by area (Sudan, Algeria and Libya) and the largest country in Western Asia (Saudi Arabia).

There was a continual increase in membership during the second half of the 20th century. As of 2020, there are 22 member states:

and 5 observer states (note: the below observer states have been invited to participate during select Arab League sessions, but do not hold voting privileges):

Libya was suspended on 22 February 2011, following the start of the Libyan Civil War.[19] The National Transitional Council, the partially recognised interim government of Libya, sent a representative to be seated at the Arab League meeting on 17 August to participate in a discussion as to whether to readmit Libya to the organisation.[20]

Syria was suspended on 16 November 2011. On 6 March 2013, the Arab League gave the Syrian National Coalition Syria's seat in the Arab League.[21] On 9 March 2014, secretary general Nabil al-Arabi said that Syria's seat would remain vacant until the opposition completes the formation of its institutions.[22]

Politics and administration

Headquarters of the Arab League, Cairo.
  Recognition of both Israel and Palestinian State
  Recognition of Palestinian State only
Administrative divisions in the Arab League.

The Arab League is a political organization which tries to help integrate its members economically, and solve conflicts involving member states without asking for foreign assistance. It possesses elements of a state representative parliament while foreign affairs are often conducted under UN supervision.

The Charter of the Arab League[5] endorsed the principle of an Arab homeland while respecting the sovereignty of the individual member states. The internal regulations of the Council of the League[23] and the committees[24] were agreed in October 1951. Those of the Secretariat-General were agreed in May 1953.[25]

Since then, governance of the Arab League has been based on the duality of supra-national institutions and the sovereignty of the member states. Preservation of individual statehood derived its strengths from the natural preference of ruling elites to maintain their power and independence in decision making. Moreover, the fear of the richer that the poorer may share their wealth in the name of Arab nationalism, the feuds among Arab rulers, and the influence of external powers that might oppose Arab unity can be seen as obstacles towards a deeper integration of the league.

Mindful of their previous announcements in support of the Arabs of Palestine the framers of the Pact were determined to include them within the League from its inauguration.[26] This was done by means of an annex that declared:[5]

Even though Palestine was not able to control her own destiny, it was on the basis of the recognition of her independence that the Covenant of the League of Nations determined a system of government for her. Her existence and her independence among the nations can, therefore, no more be questioned de jure than the independence of any of the other Arab States. [...] Therefore, the States signatory to the Pact of the Arab League consider that in view of Palestine's special circumstances, the Council of the League should designate an Arab delegate from Palestine to participate in its work until this country enjoys actual independence

At the Cairo Summit of 1964, the Arab League initiated the creation of an organisation representing the Palestinian people. The first Palestinian National Council convened in East Jerusalem on 29 May 1964. The Palestinian Liberation Organization was founded during this meeting on 2 June 1964. Palestine was shortly admitted in to the Arab League, represented by the PLO. Today, State of Palestine is a full member of the Arab League.

At the Beirut Summit on 28 March 2002, the league adopted the Arab Peace Initiative,[27] a Saudi-inspired peace plan for the Arab–Israeli conflict. The initiative offered full normalisation of the relations with Israel. In exchange, Israel was required to withdraw from all occupied territories, including the Golan Heights, to recognise Palestinian independence in the West Bank and Gaza Strip, with East Jerusalem as its capital, as well as a "just solution" for the Palestinian refugees. The Peace Initiative was again endorsed at 2007 in the Riyadh Summit. In July 2007, the Arab League sent a mission, consisting of the Jordanian and Egyptian foreign ministers, to Israel to promote the initiative. Following Venezuela's move to expel Israeli diplomats amid the 2008–2009 Israel–Gaza conflict, Kuwaiti member of parliament Waleed Al-Tabtabaie proposed moving Arab League headquarters to Caracas, Venezuela.[28] On 13 June 2010, Amr Mohammed Moussa, Secretary-General of the Arab League, visited the Gaza Strip, the first visit by an official of the Arab League since Hamas' armed takeover in 2007.

In 2015, the Arab League voiced support for Saudi Arabian-led military intervention in Yemen against the Shia Houthis and forces loyal to former President Ali Abdullah Saleh, who was deposed in the 2011 uprising.[29]

On 15 April 2018, in response to the Turkish invasion of northern Syria aimed at ousting U.S.-backed Syrian Kurds from the enclave of Afrin, the Arab League passed a resolution calling on Turkish forces to withdraw from Afrin.[30]

In September 2019, the Arab League condemned Benjamin Netanyahu's plans to annex the eastern portion of the occupied West Bank known as the Jordan Valley.[31]

The Arab League met in Cairo on 12 October 2019 to discuss Turkish offensive into north-eastern Syria. Upon meeting, its member states voted to condemn the Turkish offensive, dubbing it both an 'invasion' and an 'aggression' against an Arab state, adding that the organization saw it as a violation of international law.[32]

On 9 September 2020, the Arab League refused to condemn the UAE's decision to normalize ties with Israel. Nevertheless, "The goal all our Arab countries seek, without exception, is to end the occupation and establish an independent Palestinian state on the 1967 borders with East Jerusalem as its capital," Abul Gheit said.[33]


No.DateHost CountryHost City
113–17 January 1964 United Arab RepublicCairo
25–11 September 1964 United Arab RepublicAlexandria
313–17 September 1965 MoroccoCasablanca
429 August 1967 SudanKhartoum
521–23 December 1969 MoroccoRabat
626–28 November 1973 AlgeriaAlgiers
729 October 1974 MoroccoRabat
825–26 October 1976 EgyptCairo
92–5 November 1978 IraqBaghdad
1020–22 November 1979 TunisiaTunis
1121–22 November 1980 JordanAmman
126–9 September 1982 MoroccoFes
131985 MoroccoCasablanca
141987 JordanAmman
15June 1988 AlgeriaAlgiers
161989 MoroccoCasablanca
171990 IraqBaghdad
181996 EgyptCairo
1927–28 March 2001 JordanAmman
2027–28 March 2002 LebanonBeirut
211 March 2003 EgyptSharm el-Sheikh
2222–23 May 2004 TunisiaTunis
2322–23 March 2005 AlgeriaAlgiers
2428–30 March 2006 SudanKhartoum
2527–28 March 2007 Saudi ArabiaRiyadh
2629–30 March 2008 SyriaDamascus
2728–30 March 2009 QatarDoha
2827–28 March 2010 LibyaSirte
2927–29 March 2012 IraqBaghdad
3021–27 March 2013 QatarDoha[34]
3125–26 March 2014 KuwaitKuwait City[35]
3228–29 March 2015 EgyptSharm El Sheikh[36]
3320 July 2016 MauritaniaNouakchott
3423–29 March 2017 JordanAmman[37]
3515 April 2018 Saudi ArabiaDhahran
36April 2019 TunisiaTunis[38]


The Joint Defence Council of the Arab League is one of the Institutions of the Arab League.[39] It was established under the terms of the Joint Defence and Economic Co-operation Treaty of 1950 to coordinate the joint defence of the Arab League member states.[40]

The Arab League as an organisation has no military Force, similar to the UN, but at the 2007 summit, the Leaders decided to reactivate their joint defence and establish a peacekeeping force to deploy in South Lebanon, Darfur, Iraq, and other hot spots.

At a 2015 summit in Egypt, member states agreed in principle to form a joint military force.[41]

Emergency summits

No.DateHost CountryHost City
121–27 September 1970 EgyptCairo
217–28 October 1976 Saudi ArabiaRiyadh
37–9 September 1985 MoroccoCasablanca
48–12 November 1987 JordanAmman
57–9 June 1988 AlgeriaAlgiers
623–26 June 1989 MoroccoCasablanca
728–30 March 1990 IraqBaghdad
89–10 August 1990 EgyptCairo
922–23 June 1996 EgyptCairo
1021–22 October 2000 EgyptCairo
117 January 2016 Saudi ArabiaRiyadh
  • Two summits are not added to the system of Arab League summits:
    • Anshas, Egypt: 28–29 May 1946.
    • Beirut, Lebanon: 13 – 15 November 1958.
  • Summit 14 in Fes, Morocco, occurred in two stages:
    • On 25 November 1981: the 5-hour meeting ended without an agreement on document.
    • On 6–9 September 1982.

Economic resources

The Arab League is rich in resources, such as enormous oil and natural gas resources in certain member states. Another industry that is growing steadily in the Arab League is telecommunications. Within less than a decade, local companies such as Orascom and Etisalat have managed to compete internationally.

Economic achievements initiated by the League amongst member states have been less impressive than those achieved by smaller Arab organisations such as the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC).[42] Among them is the Arab Gas Pipeline, that will transport Egyptian and Iraqi gas to Jordan, Syria, Lebanon, and Turkey. As of 2013, a significant difference in economic conditions exist between the developed oil states of Algeria, Qatar, Kuwait and the UAE, and developing countries like the Comoros, Djibouti, Mauritania, Somalia, Sudan and Yemen.

OAPEC Members

The Arab League also includes great fertile lands in the southern part of Sudan. It is referred to as the food basket of the Arab World, the region's instability including the independence of South Sudan has not affected its tourism industry, that is considered the fastest growing industry in the region, with Egypt, UAE, Lebanon, Tunisia, and Jordan leading the way. Another industry that is growing steadily in the Arab League is telecommunications.

Economical achievements within members have been low in the league's history, other smaller Arab Organizations have achieved more than the league has, such as the GCC, but lately several major economic projects that are promising are to be completed, the Arab Gas Pipeline is to end by the year 2010, Connecting Egyptian and Iraqi Gas to Jordan, Syria and Lebanon, and then to Turkey thus Europe, a free trade Agreement (GAFTA) is to be completed by 1 January 2008, making 95% of all Arab Products tax free of customs.


The Arab League is divided into five parts when it comes to transport, with the Arabian Peninsula and the Near East being entirely connected by air, sea, roads and railways. Another part of the League is the Nile Valley, made up of Egypt and Sudan. These two member states have started to improve the River Nile's navigation system to improve accessibility and thus foster trading. A new railway system is also set to connect the southern Egyptian city of Abu Simbel with the northern Sudanese city of Wadi Halfa and then to Khartoum and Port Sudan. The third division of the League is the Maghreb, where a 3,000 km stretch of railway runs from the southern cities of Morocco to Tripoli in Western Libya. The fourth division of the League is the Horn of Africa, whose member states include Djibouti and Somalia. These two Arab League states are separated by only ten nautical miles from the Arabian Peninsula by the Bab el Mandeb and this is quickly changing as Tarik bin Laden, the brother of Osama bin Laden, has initiated the construction of the ambitious Bridge of the Horns project, which ultimately aims to connect the Horn of Africa with the Arabian Peninsula via a massive bridge. The project is intended to facilitate and accelerate the already centuries-old trade and commerce between the two regions. The last division of the League is the isolated island of the Comoros located off the coast of East Africa, which is not physically connected to any other Arab state, but still trades with other Arab League members.

Literacy in Arab league countries

Literacy rate in Arab World.

In collecting literacy data, many countries estimate the number of literate people based on self-reported data. Some use educational attainment data as a proxy, but measures of school attendance or grade completion may differ. Because definitions and data collection methods vary across countries, literacy estimates should be used with caution. United Nations Development Programme, Human Development Report 2010. It is also important to note that the Persian Gulf region has had an oil boom, enabling more schools and universities to be set up.

RankCountryLiteracy rate
1 Qatar97.3[43]
2 Palestine96.5[43]
3 Kuwait96.3[43]
4 Bahrain95.7[43]
5 Jordan95.4[43]
6 Saudi Arabia94.4[43]
7 Lebanon93.9[43]
8 United Arab Emirates93.8[43]
9 Oman91.1[43]
10 Libya91[43]
11 Syria86.4[43]
12 Iraq85.7[43]
13 Tunisia81.8[43]
14 Comoros81.8[43]
15 Algeria80.2[43]
16 Sudan75.9[43]
17 Egypt73.8[43]
18 Yemen70.1[43]
19 Djibouti70.0[44]
20 Morocco68.5[43]
21 Mauritania52.1[43]
22 Somalia44–72[45]


The Arab League is a culturally and ethnically one association of 22 member states, with the overwhelming majority of the League's population identified as Arab (on a cultural ethnoracial basis). As of 1 July 2013, about 359 million people live in the states of the Arab League. Its population grows faster than in most other global regions. The most populous member state is Egypt, with a population of about 100 million.[46] The least populated is the Comoros, with over 0.6 million inhabitants.

RankCountryPopulationDensity (/km2)Density (sq mi)Notes
1 Egypt100,075,480104 269[47]
2 Algeria40,400,00016 41[48]
3 Iraq37,202,57282 212[49]
4 Morocco35,740,00071 184[48]
5 Sudan39,578,82816 41[50]
6 Saudi Arabia33,000,00012 31[48]
7 Yemen27,584,21345 117[48]
8 Syria*21,906,000118 306[48]
9 Tunisia11,304,48265 168[51]
10 Somalia11,031,38618 47[48]
11 Jordan10,159,96771 184[48]
12 United Arab Emirates9,269,61299 256[52]
13 Libya6,293,2533.8 9.8[48][53]
14 Lebanon6,006,668404 1,046[48]
15 Palestine4,550,368756 1,958[54]
16 Oman4,424,7629.2 24[48]
17 Mauritania4,301,0183.2 8.3[48]
18 Kuwait4,052,584200 518[48]
19 Qatar2,641,669154 399[48]
20 Bahrain1,425,1711,646 4,263[55]
21 Djibouti942,33337 96[48]
22 Comoros795,601309 800[48]
Total Arab League 412,972,397 30.478.7


The majority of the Arab League's citizens adhere to Islam, with Christianity being the second largest religion. At least 15 million Christians combined live in Egypt, Iraq, Jordan, Lebanon, Palestine, Sudan and Syria. In addition, there are smaller but significant numbers of Druze, Yazidis, Shabaks and Mandaeans. Numbers for nonreligious Arabs are generally not available, but research by the Pew Forum suggests around 1% of people in the MENA region are "unaffiliated".[56]


The official language of the Arab League is Literary Arabic, based on Classical Arabic. However, several Arab League member states have other co-official or national languages, such as Somali, Afar, Comorian, French, English, Berber and Kurdish. In most countries, there is a dominant non-codified spoken Arabic dialect.



The Pan Arab Games are considered the biggest Arab sporting event, which brings together athletes from all the Arab countries to participate in a variety of different sports.

The Union of Arab Football Associations organises the Arab Nations Cup (for national teams) and the Arab Club Champions Cup (for clubs). Arab sport federations also exist for several games, include basketball, volleyball, handball, table tennis, tennis, squash and swimming.

See also


  1. Syria suspended from Arab League, The Guardian
  2. total population 450 million, CIA Factbook estimates an Arab population of 533 million, see article text.
  3. "Arab League". The Columbia Encyclopedia. 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.  via Questia (subscription required)
  4. Sly, Liz (12 November 2011). "Syria suspended from Arab League". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on 30 June 2013.
  5. "Pact of the League of Arab States, 22 March 1945". The Avalon Project. Yale Law School. 1998. Archived from the original on 25 July 2008. Retrieved 15 July 2012.
  6. "The Arab League Educational, Cultural and Scientific Organization (ALESCO)".
  7. Ashish K. Vaidya, Globalization (ABC-CLIO: 2006), p. 525.
  8. Fanack. "The Joint Arab Force—Will It Ever Work?". Archived from the original on 13 July 2015. Retrieved 13 July 2015.
  9. Arab League formed — This Day in History — 3/22/1945. Retrieved on 2014-04-28.
  10. HowStuffWorks "Arab League". (27 February 2008). Retrieved on 2014-04-28.
  11. Avi Shlaim, Collusion Across the Jordan: King Abdullah, the Zionist Movement and the Partition of Palestine. Oxford, U.K., Clarendon Press, 1988; Uri Bar-Joseph, Uri, The Best of Enemies: Israel and Transjordan in the War of 1948. London, Frank Cass, 1987; Joseph Nevo, King Abdullah and Palestine: A Territorial Ambition (London: Macmillan Press; New York: St. Martin's Press, 1996.
  12. Robert W. MacDonald, The League of Arab States: A Study in Regional Organization. Princeton, New Jersey, United States, Princeton University Press, 1965.
  13. "Pact of the League of Arab States, March 22, 1945". Yale Law School. Retrieved 9 July 2016 via
  14. "Armenia invited as observer for Arab League". Azad Hye. 19 January 2005. Retrieved 20 May 2014.
  15. "Brazil must be a facilitator in the Middle East, says VP". Brazil-Arab News Agency. 14 August 2019. Retrieved 10 April 2020.
  16. "Nile dam still raging, despite global pause for COVID-19". The Africa Report. 8 April 2020.
  17. "India and the Arab League: Walking the Trade Talk". 21 December 2014.
  18. "Arab League Fast Facts". 30 July 2013.
  19. "Libya suspended from Arab League sessions". 20 June 1995. Retrieved 28 April 2014.
  20. "Arab League Recognizes Libyan Rebel Council". RTT News. 25 August 2011. Archived from the original on 8 December 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011.
  21. Black, Ian. "Syrian opposition takes Arab League seat". The Guardian. Retrieved 20 November 2014.
  22. "Syria opposition 'not yet ready for Arab League seat'". The Daily Star Newspaper. Lebanon. Retrieved 20 November 2014.
  23. "Internal Regulations of the Council of the League of Arab States". Model League of Arab States. Ed Haynes, Winthrop University. 6 April 1998. Archived from the original on 6 April 2008. Retrieved 9 July 2008.
  24. "Internal Regulations of the Committees of the League of Arab States". Model League of Arab States. Ed Haynes, Winthrop University. 6 April 1998. Archived from the original on 6 April 2008. Retrieved 9 July 2008.
  25. "Internal Regulations of the Secretariat-General of the League". Model League of Arab States. Ed Haynes, Winthrop University. 6 April 1998. Archived from the original on 6 April 2008. Retrieved 9 July 2008.
  26. Geddes, 1991, p. 208.
  27. Council of Arab States (1 October 2005). "The Arab Peace Initiative, 2002". al bab. Archived from the original on 4 June 2009. Retrieved 9 July 2008.
  28. "Kuwaiti MP calls to move Arab league to Venezuela". AFP, via CaribbeanNetNews. 15 January 2009. Archived from the original on 4 March 2009. Retrieved 16 January 2009.
  29. Boyle, Christina; al-Alayaa, Zaid (29 March 2015). "Arab League's joint military force is a 'defining moment' for region". Los Angeles Times.
  30. "Turkey slams Arab League resolution on Afrin operation". Yeni Safak. 18 April 2018.
  31. "Arab nations condemn Netanyahu's Jordan Valley annexation plan". BBC News. 11 September 2019.
  32. "Turkey's Syria offensive an 'invasion': Arab League secretary general". Reuters. 12 October 2019.
  33. "Arab League: Ministers agree not to condemn UAE-Israel deal". 9 September 2020.
  34. Arab League Summit 2013. (27 March 2013). Retrieved on 2014-04-28.
  35. Arab League summit hit by new rifts - Features. Al Jazeera English. Retrieved on 2014-04-28.
  36. Opposition fail to get Syria Arab League seat - Middle East. Al Jazeera English. Retrieved on 2014-04-28.
  37. "الأردن يستضيف القمة العربية في مارس". November 2016.
  38. "Tunisia to host next Arab summit". EgyptToday.
  39. "Arab-Israeli Wars: 60 Years of Conflict". ABC-CLIO. Retrieved 30 June 2014.
  40. Osmańczyk, Edmund Jan (2003). "League of Arab States". In Mango, Anthony (ed.). Encyclopedia of the United Nations and international agreements. 2 (3 ed.). New York: Routledge. p. 1290.
  41. "Arab summit agrees on unified military force for crises". Reuters. 29 March 2015.
  42. "". Reuters. 20 November 2008. Retrieved 20 November 2014.
  43. The World Factbook. Retrieved on 2014-04-28.
  44. DK Publishing (2012). Compact Atlas of the World. Penguin. p. 138. ISBN 978-0756698591.
  45. "Family Ties: Remittances and Livelihoods Support in Puntland and Somaliland" (PDF). FSNAU. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  46. "Central Agency for Public Mobilization And Statistics". Retrieved 6 June 2020.
  47. "Official Egyptian Population clock". Archived from the original on 30 October 2012.
  48. "World Population Prospects, Table A.1" (PDF). 2008 revision. United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs. 2009. p. 17. Retrieved 22 September 2010.
  49. "Site institutionnel du Haut-Commissariat au Plan du Royaume du Maroc". Site institutionnel du Haut-Commissariat au Plan du Royaume du Maroc.
  50. "الجهاز المركزي للإحصاء".
  51. "National Statistics Institute of Tunisia". Archived from the original on 4 September 2015. Retrieved 20 November 2014.
  52. "المركز الوطني للإحصاء: المواطنون 947.9 ألفاً - جريدة الاتحاد". Archived from the original on 19 July 2011. Retrieved 16 August 2011.
  53. "The World Factbook".
  54. "Estimated Population in the Palestinian Territory Mid-Year by Governorate,1997-2016". Palestinian Central Bureau of Statistics. State of Palestine. Archived from the original on 8 June 2014. Retrieved 8 June 2014.
  55. Bahraini Census 2010 - تعداد السكــان العام للبحريــن 2010 Archived 20 March 2012 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved on 2014-04-28.
  56. "Religious Diversity Around The World – Pew Research Center". Pew Research Center's Religion & Public Life Project. 4 April 2014.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.