What’s the population of the country of Afghanistan?
Demographics of Afghanistan. This article is about the population of the country of Afghanistan. For ethnic groups, see Ethnic groups in Afghanistan. The population of Afghanistan is around 37,466,414 as of 2021, which includes the roughly 3 million Afghan citizens living as refugees in both Pakistan and Iran.
What represents Afghan culture?
Afghan culture is very collectivistic and people generally put their family’s interests before their own. This means that family responsibilities tend to hold a greater importance than personal needs. Loyalty to one’s family also generally supersedes any obligations to one’s tribe or ethnicity.
How many ethnic groups are represented in Afghanistan?
14 ethnic groups
Afghanistan’s national anthem recognizes 14 ethnic groups among the country’s 27 million people: Pashtuns, tajiks, hazaras, Uzbeks, Balochis, turkmens, nooristanis, Pamiris, Arabs, gujars, Brahuis, Qizilbash, Aimaq and Pashai.
What is the politics of ethinicity in Afghanistan?
POLITICS OF ETHINICITY IN AFGHANISTAN: Understanding the Pashtuns and the Minor Ethnic Groups Rhea Abraham Afghanistan continues to occupy a pivotal position in global politics due to its geo-strategic location and historical tendencies of conflict and governance.
What is the most important ethnic group in Afghanistan?
The Pashtuns (ethnic Afghans) make up the largest ethnic group in Afghanistan, comprising between 38% and 42% of the country’s population. Their main territory, sometimes called Pashtunistan, is between the Hindu Kush mountains in Afghanistan and the Indus River in neighboring Pakistan, where they are the second largest ethnic group.
Is there a scholarly study of Afghanistan’s ethnic groups?
AAN guest author Christian Bleuer looks at the scholarly study of Afghanistan’s ethnic groups in western literature and notes the trends and peculiarities of this field of study. Farmer family in Helmand. “Even for a very important province like this there is surprisingly little work of scholarly standard.”