Since the 1970s, most legislative and administrative powers have been transferred to the two self-governing provinces that make up the region: the Province of Trento, commonly known as Trentino, and the Province of Bolzano, commonly known as South Tyrol (Alto Adige in Italian).
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According to 2014 data based on the 2011 census, 62.3% of the population speaks German as first language; 23.4% of the population speaks Italian, mainly in and around the two largest cities; 4.1% speaks Ladin, a Rhaeto-Romance language; 10.2% of the population speaks another language natively. The province is granted a considerable level of self-government, consisting of a large range of exclusive legislative and executive powers and a fiscal regime that allows it to retain 90% of revenue, while
South Tyrol is the term most commonly used in English for the province, and its usage reflects that it was created from a portion of the southern part of the historic County of Tyrol, a former state of the Holy Roman Empire and crown land of the Austrian Empire of the Habsburgs. German and Ladin speakers usually refer to the area as Südtirol; the Italian equivalent Sudtirolo is becoming increasingly common. Alto Adige, one of the Italian names for the province, is also used in English. The term
South Tyrol as an administrative entity originated during the First World War. The Allies promised the area to Italy in the Treaty of London of 1915 as an incentive to enter the war on their side. Until 1918 it was part of the Austro-Hungarian princely County of Tyrol, but this a
After the war the Allies decided that the province would remain a part of Italy, under the condition that the German-speaking population be granted a significant level of self-government. Italy and Austria negotiated an agreement in 1946, recognizing the rights of the German mino
The South Tyrolean question became an international issue. As the implementation of the post-war agreement was not seen as satisfactory by the Austrian government, it became a cause of significant friction with Italy and was taken up by the United Nations in 1960. A fresh round o
The province is divided into eight districts, one of them being the chief city of Bolzano. Each district is headed by a president and two bodies called the district committee and the district council. The districts are responsible for resolving intermunicipal disputes and providi
Climatically, South Tyrol may be divided into five distinct groups: The Adige valley area, with cold winters and warm summers, usually classified as Humid subtropical climate — Cfa. It has the driest and sunniest climate of the province. The main city in this area is ...
The local government system is based upon the provisions of the Italian Constitution and the Autonomy Statute of the Region Trentino-Alto Adige/Südtirol. The 1972 second Statute of Autonomy for Trentino-Alto Adige/Südtirol devolved most legislative and executive competences from the regional level to the provincial level, creating de facto two separate regions. The considerable legislative power of the province is vested in an assembly, the Landtag of South Tyrol. The legislative powers ...
In 2016 South Tyrol had a GDP per capita of €42,600, making it the richest province in Italy and one of the richest in the European Union.
Trentino-Alto Adige/Südtirol, also known as Trentino-South Tyrol (Italian: Trentino-Alto Adige, German: Trentino-Südtirol, Southern Bavarian: Trentino-Sidtiroul, 1972. Trentino-Tirouler Etschlond, Ladin: Trentin-Südtirol) is a region of northern Italy. The two main cities are Bolzano (Bozen) and Trento
Südtirol seit dem Paket 1970–1980, Wien: W. Braumüller 1982. ISBN 3-7003-0328-9; Hans Heiss, „Man pflegt Südtirol zu sagen und meint, damit wäre alles gesagt.“ Beiträge zu einer Geschichte des Begriffs „Südtirol“. In: Tirol - Trentino. Eine Begriffsgeschichte (= Geschichte und Region/Storia e regione 9/2000). Folio-Verlag, Wien ...
- Colors and badge
- Notable players
F.C. Südtirol is an Italian association football club, based in the city of Bolzano, in the autonomous province South Tyrol. The club was formerly known as its bilingual name F.C. Südtirol – Alto Adige. The club currently plays in Serie C.
In the early 90s came the idea to bring professional football back to South Tyrol, because since the 80s with FC Bolzano no South Tyrolean team played more in a professional league. The negotiations for the takeover of FC Bolzano failed. A South Tyrolean entrepreneurial group then took over the SV Milland, which was in financial difficulties. The SV Milland played before the acquisition in the season 1994/95 in the regional Eccellenza, but relegated after the season into the Promozione.
The team's colors are white and red. With these colors, the club shows its closeness to the Province of South Tyrol and the city of Bolzano, which also have the colors white and red in their coats of arms. Traditionally, the home jerseys of the club are in white. Most of the time
The current logo of the association is a slightly different form of the badge used since the club was founded in 1995 to 2016. Among other things, the lettering "Alto Adige" was removed. The logo of the association is a circular badge with a white-red diamond pattern and a footba
The home games of FC Südtirol will be played in the Drusus stadium in Bolzano. The home of the club was named after Nero Drusus, a Roman general. It was built in 1936. The stadium has a capacity of 3,000 spectators. It was renovated in 2000 for professional gaming. The ...
The FCS Center is the training center of the team in Eppan, near Bolzano. In 2015, the training areas were completed and include two natural turf pitches, two artificial turf pitches and another small artificial turf pitch. The service center was opened in 2018 and offers the clu
The following list includes players who played or have played more than 10 matches in either Serie A or Serie B.
Lega Nord Alto Adige – Südtirol is a regionalist political party, the "national" section of Lega Nord in South Tyrol, Italy. Like Team K and the Greens, the LNST is an inter-ethnic party.
The party was founded in Bolzano in 1992, obtaining 3.6% in that year's general election. Its first and founding national secretary was Umberto Montefiori, who was elected to the Provincial Council in the 1993 regional election, when the party obtained 3.0% of the vote. Montefior
In the 2008 provincial election, the LNST fielded a heterogenous list with both Italian- and German-speaking candidates. In the run-up to the election the party was joined by Roland Atz, former Vice President of the Trentino-Alto Adige/Südtirol Region and leading member of ...
In the run-up of the 2014 European Parliament election Lega Nord formed a pact with Die Freiheitlichen, according to which the dF's symbol and candidates were included in the party's slates. In the 2015 municipal election in Bolzano, for mayor, the LNST supported Carlo Vettori, w
LNST presents itself as a party "inspired by the principles of Christianity", representing South Tyroleans, regardless their language or ethnicity, including multilingual people. In fact, according to its program, the main goals of the party is to enhance the collaboration and the interaction of the three language groups and to legally recognize the reality of multilingual people. The party professes also a libertarian credo and one of its slogans is "less Province, more private", while emphasiz
Südtirol (letteralmente «Sud Tirolo») è un toponimo tedesco che storicamente è stato usato per indicare aree differenti: . la provincia autonoma di Bolzano - Alto Adige, così ufficialmente denominata in tedesco dal 1972, ma storicamente in uso sin dall'annessione del Tirolo meridionale all'Italia nel 1919;
S Südtirol lit uf de Südsite vom Alpekamm und wird dur d Etsch/Adige prägt, wo vom Reschepass abe, dor de Vinschgau, noch Meran und Booze flüsst und bi de Salurner Klause s Südtirol is Trentino verloot. Als gröste Näbefluss vom Etsch im Südtirol chunnt z Booze de Eisack (iteliänisch: Isarco) dezue.