Commonwealth Of Independent States 2019

The Commonwealth of Independent States refers to a government organization that just so happens to include states within a similar geographic region as well. Located in Eurasia, the Commonwealth of Independent States is made up of ten official republics, all of which were broken up into their current states after the Soviet Union fell apart. Following the dissolution of the Soviet Union near Russia, the Commonwealth of Independent States was formed. These ten republics include…

Armenia

Armenia has a population size of about 2,936,306 people, of which about 1,865,210 people -- or 63.5% of the population -- resides in one of the country's major cities. With a population of this magnitude, and a collective number of 10,992 square miles within the country's borders, the ratio of people to mileage is about two hundred sixty-seven citizens per square mile. As of 2019, Armenians live to be about thirty-four years old, which is about twelve years older than the median age of Armenians in the year 1955.

Azerbaijan

Azerbaijan is home to 10,000,071 people. With over ten million people in Azerbaijan, the country is considered to be the ninety-first largest country in the world when looking solely at populations across the board. The country comprises 31,914 square miles of land, and with a population of over ten million, the population density of Azerbaijan is three hundred fourteen people per square mile. People tend to live for an average of thirty-one years in this Eurasian country.

Belarus

Belarus is a country made up of 78,344 square miles of land. There are roughly 9,436,707 people living in Belarus today, which makes for a population density of around one hundred twenty people for every square mile of land in Belarus. Over seventy-five percent of people in Belarus reside within the city limits of Belarus' most urban settings. With one of the highest median ages of all countries in the Commonwealth of Independent States, people in Belarus live to be, on average, just under forty years old.

Kazakhstan

Kazakhstan has a very low population-to-area ratio. Even though there are over eighteen million people who live in Kazakhstan as of 2019, the country is made up of such an expansive amount of square mileage that the population density is still incredibly low. There are 1,042,360 square miles of land within the borders of Kazakhstan, and with an exact population of 18,562,626 people, the density is eighteen people per mile. Due to the way the cities are all spread out across such a vast amount of land, less than fifty percent of the country's population lives in urban environments.

Kyrgyzstan

Kyrgyzstan is a country with a total area of 74,054 square miles of land. About 6,204,736 people live in Kyrgyzstan. Of everyone who calls this Commonwealth State their place of residence, only thirty-six percent of the population lives in cities around the country.

The average age of people in Kyrgyzstan is only twenty-five years of age, which is right around the median age of residents in Kyrgyzstan back in the year 1955. The average life expectancy dropped from around twenty-five years old in 1965 to just over nineteen years of age in 1070. The median age of Kyrgyzstan's citizens began to climb again in the following years, but has yet to exceed twenty-five years old ever since declining rapidly nearly five decades ago.

Moldova

Moldova has experienced a steady decline of people residing within the city limits of various urban areas around the country. With about 4,031,504 people in all of Moldova, the population size continues to decline as well. It all began around the early 1990s, at which point Moldova began to see about a 1% drop in population size every five years.

The average age of Moldovan citizens appears to increase every year, which is an excellent trend to see. The population density of Moldova is currently about three hundred eighteen people per square mile of land. When you perform the calculations, you will find that this means the total area of Moldova is 12,683 square miles.

Russia

Russia is the ninth largest country on Earth, and when you consider the population of the Russian Federation, it is hard to even imagine that eight other countries are even bigger, population-wise, than Russia. As of 2019, there are 143,906,337 people living in Russia. That is almost one hundred forty-four million people in one country.

The even more jaw-dropping aspect of Russia is its total area. There are 6,323,142 square miles of land within the borders of Russia, which means that there is an estimated number of twenty-three individuals per square mile in the Russian Federation. That is quite an astounding people-to-square-mile ratio, especially for a country with such insanely large numerical statistics. Nearly seventy-three percent of the Russian population lives in a city, and the average age of people in Russia amounts to about thirty-nine years old.

Tajikistan

Tajikistan comprises a total of 54,039 square miles. There are 9,261,586 people who live in Tajikistan, meaning that for every square mile of land in the country, there are about one hundred seventy-two people. Of the total population, only twenty-eight percent of all citizens in Tajikistan live in an urban setting. Everyone else resides in rural towns and suburban areas of Tajikistan.

Turkmenistan

Turkmenistan has a population size of about 5,927,745 people, which is a number that keeps increasing as the years fly by. Last year, in 2018, the country's population was about 5,851,466 people, so 2019 has witnessed an additional 1.56% increase in the population of Turkmenistan. With a population of this size, and a total area of 181,441 square miles, the country's population density comes to about thirty-three people for each square mile of land.

Uzbekistan

Uzbekistan is home to roughly 32,735,764 people, and everyone who lives in Uzbekistan shares about 164,248 square miles of total land. This amounts to a population density of two hundred people for each square mile. People who reside in Uzbekistan live for an average of twenty-seven years, which is the highest median life expectancy Uzbekistan has ever seen.