Namibia

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Namibia Kiōng-hô-kok
Republic of Namibia
Flag of Namibia.svg Coat of arms of Namibia.svg
Kok-kî Kok-hui
Chu-kù: "Unity, Liberty, Justice"
Kok-koa: "Namibia, Land of the Brave"
Chū-jiân tē-lí
(si̍t-chè khòng-chè tē-khu)
Namibia ê só͘-chāi
Namibia ê só͘-chāi.
Siú-to͘ Windhoek
Siāng-tōa siâⁿ-chhī capital
Bīn-chek
  • Kok-thó͘ bīn-chek: 825,615 km² pâi sè-kài tē-34th miâ
Sî-khu UTC+1

(Hā-lēng-sî: UTC+2)

Jîn-bîn seng-oa̍h
Koaⁿ-hong gí-giân English
Jîn-kháu
Bîn-cho̍k Ethnic groups:

Pang-bô͘:Bulleted list

Jîn-bîn hō-miâ Namibian
Chèng-tī bûn-hoà
chèng-tī chè-tō͘ Unitary semi-presidential republic[2][3]
Kok-ka léng-tō-jîn
Keng-chè si̍t-le̍k
hoè-pè tan-ūi Namibian dollar (NAD)
Gini hē-sò͘ 59.7(2009 nî)
GDP (PPP) $27.035 billion[4] (2016 nî)
GDP (bêng-gī siōng ê) $10.183 billion[4] (2016 nî)
Pêng-kin GDP (PPP) $11,756[4] (2016 nî)
Pêng-kin GDP (bêng-gī siōng ê) $4,427[4] (2016 nî)
HDI 0.628 (2014 nî)
Kok-ka chu-liāu
bāng-he̍k miâ-chheng sok-siá .na
kok-chè tiān-oē khu-hō +264

Namibia Kiōng-hô-kok tiàm-tī Hui-chiu sai-lâm ("sai-lâm-hui"), Tāi-se-iûⁿ hái-hōaⁿ piⁿ--a. Keh-piah ū Angola (pak), Zambia (pak), Botswana (tang), Lâm-hui-kok (lâm). 1990 nî thoat-lî Lâm-hui-kok.

Ki-pún chu-liāu[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

Namibia map.png
  1. "GeoHive – Namibia population". GeoHive. 12 December 2013 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  2. Shugart, Matthew Søberg (September 2005). "Semi-Presidential Systems: Dual Executive and Mixed Authority Patterns" (PDF). Graduate School of International Relations and Pacific Studies (United States: University of California, San Diego). goân-loē-iông (PDF) tī 19 August 2008 hőng khó͘-pih. 4 September 2016 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  3. Shugart, Matthew Søberg (December 2005). "Semi-Presidential Systems: Dual Executive And Mixed Authority Patterns" (PDF). French Politics (Palgrave Macmillan Journals) 3 (3): pp. 323–351. doi:10.1057/palgrave.fp.8200087. 4 September 2016 khòaⁿ--ê. Of the contemporary cases, only four provide the assembly majority an unrestricted right to vote no confidence, and of these, only two allow the president unrestricted authority to appoint the prime minister. These two, Mozambique and Namibia, as well as the Weimar Republic, thus resemble most closely the structure of authority depicted in the right panel of Figure 3, whereby the dual accountability of the cabinet to both the president and the assembly is maximized. (...) Namibia allows the president to dissolve [the assembly] at any time but places a novel negative incentive on his exercise of the right: He must stand for a new election at the same time as the new assembly elections. 
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 "Namibia". International Monetary Fund.