The life of the rural population of Mongolia is closely connected with the breeding of cattle, horses, sheets and goats. In Mongolia, the capital, including the cities of Ulan Bator, Tuva, Khuvsgul (connected by the Trans-Mongolian Railway) and other large cities, has increased land consumption and developed a low-efficiency manufacturing industry in recent decades. Since the early 1990s, Mongolia has had problems connecting its agricultural and industrial sectors, as well as mining. This includes the recent influx of Russians, Chinese, and Australians who claim to link the Tuva and Huvs gul with the high-tech industries of China, Russia, and the United States.
When Saikhanbileg announced the agreement on June 28, there was much talk that Erdenet would now be a 100 percent Mongolian company. At that time, in the summer of 2016, Russia sold its 49% stake and the company became fully Mongolian. The original joint venture agreement has been updated so that Mongolia only holds 1.5% of Erdanet, the largest company in Mongolia.
The reintegration also introduces the office of provincial governor in the region, since the provinces are not guaranteed the status of constituencies or constituencies under the Constitution. The twelve provinces are controversial, as the observations of the participants based on field studies from 2011 and 2012 show. Erdenet's venture also contributed to the collapse of the long-ruling Democratic Party, whose support was concentrated in Ulan Bator and the international Mongolian diaspora. It was also one of several corruption scandals that dominated Mongolia's national politics in 2016. New power brokers have scrutinized and questioned the business of the 11-day business period, leading to a continuing malaise in a stumbling Mongolian economy that is, alas, all too familiar.
As I mentioned in a previous post, I have no clear itinerary for my time in Mongolia, but one thing is certain: I will meet some of the world's last nomadic reindeer herders living in the taiga north of Siberia, which is cut off from the border.
Mongolian-Russian relations are strong, and this includes many relations that go beyond the Eastern bloc. This is important not only because of the influence it offers, but also because genealogy dates back to the early days of Russia and the Soviet Union.
In general, the People's Party has maintained strong links with the Russian Federation and its regional allies. This is due to the fact that the only Mongolian network outside Ulan Bator is the National Democratic Party of Mongolia (NDP-M) in Mongolia, which integrates a sophisticated ethnic, infrastructural and cross-border network.
In the post-socialist period, the city was associated with the Party and its affiliated movements such as the National Democratic Party of Mongolia (NDP-M) and the Mongolian Communist Party.
This helped distinguish the Mongolian region from imperial entanglements through a powerful cross-border network that formed a special economic, infrastructural, and ethnic center, the so-called "imperial entanglements." Erdenet was settled in the late 19th and early 20th centuries as a result of a series of political and economic conflicts between Mongolia and Russia.
American and Western European analysts also tend to believe that Mongolia shares a common ethnicity and coherent national identity, and that ethnic homogeneity is a factor in other nations "success in the transition from communism to democracy. The Mongols followed their Eastern European counterparts in the transition to Soviet-led state socialism. As anthropologists who worked in Mongolia in the 1990s have documented extensively, this phase of so-called "transition" can be defined as a time of rapid economic and political change, as well as political and social change.
As more and more people were driven from their homes in Mongolia and underprivileged rural areas found refuge in large cities like Erdenet and Darkhan, the rich and talented assimilated. The assignment of the city of Chhot to a province also activated the process of expelling new ethnic groups such as the Mongols of the Chhot ethnic group and ethnic minorities.
What I like about Erdenet is that the city is much quieter than Ulaanbaatar, while UB, the capital, as the locals call it, is very quiet by comparison. For this reason, unlike ULAan Baatar, there are a large number of restaurants, shops, hotels, restaurants and other shops in the city. It was built in 1974 and is the second largest city in Mongolia after the capital Chhot with a population of about 1.5 million.
From Blacksmith you can take the train via Erdenet to Russia or China, from Russia to China or from Ulan Bator via an asphalt road to Mongolia. For more international airports and national airports, scroll down and search for direct flights to your home city. To find hotels in Erdanet, Mongolia, click here or here for a list of hotels in the city, here and here.