What kind of country is the UAE about Dubai

about
  • Absolute monarchy

    UAE is such a country.

    United Arab Emirates (UAE)

    Emirate is a form of monarchy. The UAE is an absolute monarchy, with the monarch possessing all the functions of governance.

The United Arab Emirates is made up of the following seven emirates

  • 1 Abu Dhabi
  • 2 Dubai
  • 3 Sharjah
  • 4 Ajmar
  • 5 Umm al-Quwain
  • 6 Fujairah
  • 7 Ras Alniheimer

Each emirate's name comes from the name of its capital.

Basic data of UAE data

About UAE

  • 1 December 2, 1971 {Foundation of the country} (Country code: 971)

  • 2 Area is 83,600 square kilometers (114th)

  • 3. Population: approx. 9.63 million (2018)

  • 4 Capital is Abu Dhabi.

    Abu Dhabi, the capital of Emirate of Abu Dhabi, the largest nation, serves as the capital of the entire federation.

  • 5 UAE largest city is Dubai city.

    Dubai is often rated as the best city in the Middle East as well as the UAE. As one of the centers of finance,

    tourism and transportation, Dubai International Airlines (DXB) is full of international characteristics with annual passenger numbers exceeding that of London Heathrow Airport and becoming the best in the world.

  • 6 The main ethnic is Arab.

    The inhabitants are UAE citizens of native Arabs, which make up only 13% of the total population.

    Others are foreign nationals, from other Arab countries, Iranians, 50% of South Asians (1.4 million Indians, Pakistani,

    Bangladesh, Sri Lankans), Southeast Asians (Philipinos) , Westerners and East Asians.

    Many of these foreigners are migrant workers who have come to the UAE, which is rich in oil income.

  • 7 The main language is Arabic.

    English is often used as a lingua franca because of its British colony and the majority of foreign workers.

  • 8 Religion is Islam.

    Islam is the state religion. However, unlike other Gulf countries, the rules of precept are loose.

    Freedom of religion is allowed, and religions other than Islam can be built or religious facilities can be built.

    At the same time, attitudes on Islamic precepts vary from the most liberal and open Emirate of Dubai to the most reverent and strict Emirate of Sharjah.

    In Dubai, women do not need to wear abaya, etc., are free to wear clothes with exposed skin, and can sell alcoholic beverages.

    Abu Dhabi, on the other hand, is somewhat conservative, and Sharjah is strictly dressed and liquor sales are banned in principle.