4.11.20

Information about the export of small enterprises of the Republic of Uzbekistan

4.11.20

Foreign trade of the Republic of Uzbekistan by continent

21.10.20

Uzbek-Indian business forum organized

10.10.20

The meeting of students of TOBB ETU TASHKENT branch with the Rector

7.10.20

The meeting of the Uzbek-Turkmen Business Council

23.01.17

Ministry of Internal Affairs

20.01.17

Министерство Минобороны Республики Узбекистан И активный

10.05.16

The Ministry for Development of Information Technologies and Communications of the Republic of Uzbekistan

11.12.15

Russian Federation

11.12.15

Ukraine

Special industrial zone "Jizzakh"

Jizzakh (UzbekJizzax / Жиззах; Russian: Джизак) is a city (population 138,400 in 2004) and the center of Jizzakh Region in Uzbekistan, northeast of Samarkand.The population of Jizzax on April 24, 2014 is approximately 152,642.[1]

Jizzakh was an important Silk Road junction on the road connecting Samarkand with Fergana Valley. It is at the edge of Golodnaya Steppe, and next to the strategic Pass of Jilanuti (Timur's Gate) in the Turkestan Mountains, controlling the approach to the Zeravshan Valley, Samarkand and Bukhara.

The name Jizzakh derives from the Sogdian word for "small fort" and the present city is built of the site of the Sogdian town of Osrūshana. After the Arab conquest of Sogdiana, Jizzakh served as a market town between the nomadic raiders and settled farmers. The Arabs built a series of rabats (blockhouses) at Jizzakh, housing ghazis to protect the people. By the 19th century, these blockhouses had evolved into a major fortress for the Emirate of BukharaRussian General Mikhail Chernyayev, the “Lion of Tashkent” failed in his first attempt to take Jizzakh, but succeed in his second try, with a loss of 6 men, against 6000 dead for the defenders. The old town was mostly destroyed, its remaining inhabitants evicted, and Russian settlers brought in.[2]

In 1916, Jizzakh was the center of an anti-Russian uprising, which was quickly suppressed. In 1917, Jizzakh most famous native son, Sharof Rashidov, future secretary of the Communist Party of Uzbekistan, was born.

Modern Jizzakh is quietly tree-lined European, with almost nothing remaining of the pre-Rashidov era. The city has two universities, with a total of approximately 7,000 students, and is home to a football team, Sogdiana Jizzakh, which plays in the Uzbek League (Oliy Liga).  more about Jizzakh

 

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