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- Beatles honored in Ulaanbaatar . There are a reasons behind the statue to be in Ulaanbaatar. It is one of only seven Beatles memorials around the world. In the 60s and 70s of the last century, the Beatles’ ‘Yesterday’ and ‘Hey Jude’ sounded in remote African villages, the Sahara Desert and even Mongolia broke its ideological ties that seemed to conquer the whole world. Even so, only a few countries erected monuments to the Beatles. By inaugurating the Ulaanbaatar monument on John Lennon’s birthday, Mongolians showed themselves to be true Beatles fans, setting an example for Asian youth.
- In April 2007, Ulaanbaatar had over million population and it ranked on the 452nd of world cities, which have one million population or over.
- State of Emergency declared in the Mongolian capital after post election protests turn violent. Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia. 02/07/2008
- Over 50 percent of Mongolia’s population or two of five people inhabit in Ulaanbaatar.
- Ulaanbaatar continuing to build on the prosperity of the countries booming Mining Industry, is a place of rapid construction, new housing and new roads seem to spring up overnight. At the same time, the capital of the Mongolia remains an epicenter of finance, industry, tradition of the country. With the treasures of Mongol Empire still on view, this bustling modern city has the potential of becoming the city of the future.
- The official language is Mongolian (90%). Other languages spoken include Russian and English. Especially English speaking people never too far in the city.
- Mongolia has a parliamentary system of government. The current president of Mongolia, Tsakhia Elbegdorj, attended both the University of Colorado at Boulder and Harvard University in the U.S.
- Mongolia has the oldest National Park in the world. Lying just South of Ulaanbaatar the Bogd Khan National Park dates its origin to 1778, it predates Yellowstone by over 100 years. Established by the Mongolian government in 1778, it was originally chartered by Ming Dynasty officials in the 1500s as an area to be kept off limits to extract uses, protected for its beauty and sacred nature.