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North Dakota

State: 
North Dakota
GMAP: 
Unemployment Rate: 
3.20%
Sales Taxes: 
6.50%
Income Taxes: 
5.54%
Household Income: 
$44,308
Population: 
264,968
Households: 
641,566

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Description 1

North Dakota is a U.S. state in the midwestern and northern regions of the United States. It is the nineteenth largest in area, the fourth smallest by population, and the fourth most sparsely populated of the 50 states. North Dakota was admitted to the Union on November 3, 1889, along with its neighboring state, South Dakota. Its capital is Bismarck, and its largest city is Fargo. In the 21st century, North Dakota's natural resources have played a major role in its economic performance, particularly with the oil extraction from the Bakken formation, which lies beneath the northwestern part of the state. Such development has led to population growth and reduced unemployment. North Dakota is a Midwestern state of the United States. It borders Canada and lies at the center of the North American continent. The geographic center of North America is near the town of Rugby. Bismarck is the capital of North Dakota, and Fargo is the largest city.


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Description 9

North Dakota is known under different nicknames; aka Flickertail State, or Peace Garden State (used on license plates), or Rough Rider State, or Sioux State, or Heaven on Earth and detailed official information about North Dakota can be found on the homepage at www. nd.gov.


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Description 2

As shown in the North Dakota location map that North Dakota is located in the northern side of the United States. North Dakota map also illustrates that it shares its border with the Minnesota in the east, South Dakota in the south, and Montana in the west. Besides, in the north of state, it also shares international boundary with Canada.


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Description 3

The capital city of state is Bismarck; however, the largest city is Fargo. Other important cities are Grand Forks, Minot, West Fargo, Mandan, Dickinson, Jamestown, and Williston. The climate type of North Dakota is Continental. Economy of North Dakota is largely depends upon agriculture; however, the other important industries are petroleum and food processing. Surprisingly, North Dakota is the only state of the United States that lawfully demands its pharmacies to have more than 50% shares owned by pharmacists.


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Description 4

The 930 ha International Peace Garden on the border between the USA and Canada symbolises the peaceful relationship between the two neighbours. In spring and summer, thousands of colorful flowers bloom between the rolling, wooded hills with two lakes and a network of cycling and hiking trails.


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Description 5

Visit 'Prairie Dog Town'! Theodore Roosevelt National Park is home to several of these 'towns,' actually. There's one near the entrance of the park at Skyline Vista. You'll know you've found it when you hear the little guys (and gals) barking at each other!


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Description 6

The US State North Dakota occupies 178,712 m², about 1,95 % of the total territory of the USA of 9,148,020 m². The total population of the US State North Dakota with 755,393 inhabitants (in 2017) has already increased by 17,63 % in this millennium. Almost 40 years ago there were 102,676 fewer people. The capital Bismarck alone has 72,865 inhabitants.


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Description 7

Bismarck became the capital of the Dakota Territory in 1883 and stayed its capital when it became a state in 1889. Fargo has approximately 120,762 residents.


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Description 8

Soil is North Dakota's most precious resource. It is the base of the state's great agricultural wealth. But North Dakota also has enormous mineral resources. These mineral resources include billions of tons of lignite coal. In addition, North Dakota has large oil reserves. Petroleum was discovered in the state in 1951 and quickly became one of North Dakota's most valuable mineral resources. In the early 2000's, the emergence of hydraulic fracturing technologies enabled mining companies to extract huge amounts of oil from the Bakken shale rock formation in the western part of the state. North Dakota's economy is based more heavily on farming than are the economies of most other states. Many North Dakota factories process farm products or manufacture farm equipment. Many of the state’s merchants also rely on agriculture. North Dakota has a continental climate with hot summers and cold winters. The temperature differences are significant because of its far inland position and being in the center of the Northern Hemisphere, with roughly equal distances to the North Pole and the Equator. As such, summers are almost subtropical, but winters are cold enough to ensure plant hardiness is very low.


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Graph Population development

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Graph Gender

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Graph Family status

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Graph Household income

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Graph Professional

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Graph Home ownership

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Graph Home values

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Graph Housing units by year

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Graph Commute

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Graph Religion

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Graph Political party


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