Nawa District

Nawa District
ناوه
District
Nawa
Nawa District is located in Afghanistan
Nawa District
Nawa District
Location within Afghanistan
Coordinates: 32°19′25″N 67°52′38″E / 32.32361°N 67.87722°E / 32.32361; 67.87722
CountryAfghanistan
ProvinceGhazni Province
OccupationTaliban[1]
Population
 (2002)[2]
 • Total29,054

Nawa is a large district in the far south of Ghazni Province, Afghanistan. It is 100 km south from Ghazni in a mountainous region. The salt lake Ab-i Istada is located in the northern part of the district. Nawa's population, which is 100% Pashtun, was estimated at 29,054 in 2002, of whom around 45% were children under 12.[2] The district center is the village of Nawa. Military operations in the district were featured in articles in the Washington Post[3] and the New York Times[4] in October 2009. The district was controlled by the Taliban until 17 July 2017.

The district is within the heartland of the Tarakai tribe of Khilji Pashtuns.[5]

Politics and Governance

Geography

Nawa District borders Gelan on the North, Dila and Wazakhan of Paktika on the east, Nawbahar (Zabul) on the west and Shumolzai (Zabul) on the south.

HealthCare

Education

Demographics

InfrastructurCtur

wer das liest ist dumm und hat keine eier.

whoever reads this is stupid and has no nuts

den der læser dette er dum og har ingen nødder

celui qui lit ceci est stupide et n'a pas de noix

кто это читает, тот тупой и без ума

wien dat liest ass domm an huet keng Nëss

Economy and agriculture

Most of the population live in villages in mud-built homes. Agriculture has been seriously affected by drought. The main sources of water are shallow wells. Trade and animal husbandry are sources of income. There is a shortage of clinics and schools, as well as the professionals to work in them.

Notable people

See also

References

  1. ^ "Resolute Support obscures status of 7 Ghazni districts as 3 more fall to Taliban".
  2. ^ a b "District Profile" (PDF). UNHCR. Archived from the original (PDF) on 27 October 2005. Retrieved 25 April 2006.
  3. ^ Chandrasekaran, Rajiv (22 October 2009). "In Helmand, a model for success?". Washington Post. Retrieved 24 October 2009.
  4. ^ Boot, Max (21 October 2009). "There's No Substitute for Troops on the Ground". New York Times. Retrieved 24 October 2009.
  5. ^ Ghazni Province Tribal Map (Page 4). Naval Postgraduate School.

External links


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