260 In the WIN/Gallup International Report of 2016, 56 of the Albanian people considered themselves religious, 30 considered themselves non-religious, while 9 defined themselves as convinced atheists; 80 believed in God and desperate woman looking for a man 40 believed in life after death.
Many Kelmendi people fled, some were executed trying to cross the border.
The lack of source material does not help when investigating such issues.
Archived from the original on Retrieved unece.348, isbn, retrieved, The position of the League in the beginning was based on religious solidarity.158 The country's proximity to the Ionian Sea and the Adriatic Sea give the underdeveloped fishing industry great potential.The first recorded Protestant of Albania was Said Toptani, who traveled around Europe and returned to Tirana in 1853, where he preached Protestantism.99 100 Geography Main article: Geography of Albania Albania occupies the southwestern portion of the Balkan Peninsula."Largest lake in southern Europe under threat from "eco-resort".Strasbourg: Council of Europe Publishing.Italian and French have had a stable interest, while Greek has lost most of the interest."Euro 2016: Albania 01 Romania Armando Sadiku scores the only goal to seal his country's first ever win at a major competition".Energy Information Administration (3 September 2016).22 Several Bronze Age artefacts from tumulus burials have been unearthed in central and southern Albania that show close connection with sites in south-western Macedonia and Lefkada, Greece.This was followed by the first Albanian epic film, the Great Warrior Skanderbeg, a cooperation with Soviet artists chronicling the life and fight of the Albanian national hero Skanderbeg.
The first semi-autonomous Albanian polity was formed in 1190, when archon Progon of Kruja established the Principality of Arbanon with the capital in Krujë within the Byzantine Empire.
54 Mainly Catholics converted in the 17th century, while the Orthodox Albanians followed suit mainly in the following century.
Nihil Obstat: Religion, Politics, and Social Change in East-Central Europe and Russia.