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Russians and Tajiks are each 5 percent, Karakalpaks 2 percent, and other nationalities the remainder.
From 1989 to 1996, five hundred thousand more people emigrated than immigrated; most of the emigrants were educated.
Under the Soviet Union, theirs was a separate republic, and it remains autonomous. Uzbekistan's 174,330 square miles (451,515 square kilometers), an area slightly larger than California, begin in the Karakum (Black Sand) and Kyzlkum (Red Sand) deserts of Karakalpakistan.
Today many people still speak Russian, but the government is heavily promoting Uzbek. Symbols of Uzbekistan's independence and past glories are most common.
The flag and national colors—green for nature, white for peace, red for life, and blue for water—adorn murals and walls.
With 2.1 million people, it is the largest city in Central Asia. The current population of Uzbekistan is 24.8 million.
Seventy-five to 80 percent are Uzbek, though many of these were originally from other ethnic groups.