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      • The province was then renamed simply Brabant and became the central province of Belgium, with its capital city Brussels . The province contained three arrondissements: Brussels, Leuven and Nivelles.
      en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Province_of_Brabant#:~:text=The%20province%20was%20then%20renamed%20simply%20Brabant%20and,province%20contained%20three%20arrondissements%3A%20Brussels%2C%20Leuven%20and%20Nivelles.
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  2. Provinces of Belgium - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Provinces_of_Belgium

    At the time of the creation of Belgium in 1830, only nine provinces existed, including the province of Brabant, which held the city of Brussels. In 1995, Brabant was split into three areas: Flemish Brabant, which became a part of the region of Flanders; Walloon Brabant, which became part of the region of Wallonia; and the Brussels Capital Region, which became a third region.

  3. Brussels - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brussels

    Brussels (French: Bruxelles or ; Dutch: Brussel ), officially the Brussels-Capital Region (French: Région de Bruxelles-Capitale; Dutch: Brussels Hoofdstedelijk Gewest), is a region of Belgium comprising 19 municipalities, including the City of Brussels, which is the capital of Belgium. The Brussels-Capital Region is located in the central portion of the country and is a part of both the French Community of Belgium and the Flemish Community, but is separate from the Flemish Region (within ...

    • 13 m (43 ft)
    • 18 June 1989
  4. Belgium - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Belgium

    The territory of Belgium is divided into three Regions, two of which, the Flemish Region and Walloon Region, are in turn subdivided into provinces; the third Region, the Brussels Capital Region, is neither a province nor a part of a province.

  5. Provinces of Belgium | Familypedia | Fandom

    familypedia.wikia.org/wiki/Provinces_of_Belgium
    • History
    • Provincial Governments
    • Absence of Any Province in The Brussels-Capital Region
    • Proposed Additional Province
    • See Also
    • External Links

    At the time of the independence of Belgium from the Netherlands in 1830, its territory simply consisted of the existing nine Belgian provinces. The first article of the Belgian Constitution said: "Belgium is divided into provinces. These provinces are Antwerp, Brabant, West Flanders, East Flanders, Hainaut, Liège, Limburg, Luxembourg, Namur, except for the relations of Luxembourg with the German Confederation." Several years later, half of the province of Limburg became part of the Netherlands, which consequently has its own province of Limburg. In 1920, following the First World War, the Eupen-Malmedy territory was annexed to Belgium and became part of the province of Liège. During the second half of the 20th century, Belgium was transformed from a unitary state to a federal state with three Communities and three Regions. As part of the state reforms, the (bilingual) province of Brabant was split in 1995 into two (unilingual) provinces, Flemish Brabant and Walloon Brabant, and the...

    The provincial government consists of three main branches: the Provincial Council, which is the elected body, the Deputation or Provincial College, which is the executive body, and the Governor, who is appointed by the regional government (i.e. the Flemish or Walloon Government). The Provincial Councils (Dutch: Provincieraad; French: Conseil provincial) are the representative bodies of the population of the provinces. This is the equivalent of the States-Provincial in the Netherlands. The numbers of seats in the Provincial Councils are proportional to the population of the province; the numbers were reduced in both Flanders and Wallonia, starting 2013 (following the 2012 elections). They are directly elected each six years, at the same time of the municipal elections. Before 1994, the provincial elections instead coincided with the national elections. Until then, the provincial councils also appointed Provincial Senators to the Belgian Senate. The executive branch was previously cal...

    The Brussels-Capital Region does not belong to any province, nor does it contain any. The extraprovincial status of Brussels has existed since 1995, when the former province of Brabant (originally South Brabant), which had Brussels as its capital, was divided into the Dutch-speaking province of Flemish Brabant and the French-speaking province of Walloon Brabant. Within this region, nearly all former provincial competencies are assumed by its regional institutions and by the French Community Commission, the Flemish Community Commission or the Common Community Commission. However, the Arrondissement of Brussels-Capital has two commissioners of the Federal Government who are called 'Governor of the Brussels-Capital Region' and 'Vice-Governor'. The Governor exercises most of the few remaining powers elsewhere exercised by a provincial governor, particularly in the field of public order, as far as no (federal) law, (regional) decree, ordinance or decision states otherwise. The Governor i...

    Because the German-speaking Community is located entirely within the province of Liège, it has been proposed on multiple occasions to create an eleventh province, the Province of Eupen-Sankt Vith, which would comprise the 9 municipalities of the German-speaking Community. Most of the functions carried out by provincial organs would then be exercised by the organs of the German-speaking Community.

  6. Aug 16, 2020 · At the time of the creation of Belgium in 1830, only nine provinces existed, including the province of Brabant, which held the city of Brussels.

  7. Belgium Provinces - Statoids

    www.statoids.com/ube.html

    It changes the FIPS codes for Brabant. In 1995, Brabant was split into three province-level subdivisions: Brussels Capital Region, Flemish Brabant, and Walloon Brabant. The FIPS code BE02 continued to apply to all three of those divisions, and I listed it on each of the three lines in the book.

  8. Belgium Provinces - WorldGenWeb Project

    www.worldgenweb.org/belgium/95-belgium-provinces

    As part of the state reforms, the (bilingual) province of Brabant was split in 1995 three ways: into two (unilingual) provinces (Flemish Brabant and Walloon Brabant) and into the (bilingual) Brussels-Capital Region. (The Brussels-Capital Region does not belong to any province, is not a province, and does not contain any provinces.)

  9. Province of Brabant - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Province_of_Brabant

    After the Belgian Revolution of 1830, the Southern Netherlands (including South and Central Brabant) became independent as Belgium and later also Luxembourg. The province was then renamed simply Brabant and became the central province of Belgium, with its capital city Brussels.

  10. The population of urban areas in Belgium with at least 5,000 inhabitants. 2011, 2016, 2019 estimate. Urban Agglomerations. The population of the urban agglomerations in Belgium. 1990, 1995, 2000, 2005, 2010, 2015, 2020 estimate. 2019 definition. Census Population. The census population of the provinces, cities and municipalities of Belgium.

  11. Luxembourg (Belgium) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Luxembourg_(Belgium)

    Luxembourg, also called Belgian Luxembourg, is the southernmost province of Wallonia and of Belgium. It borders on the country of Luxembourg to the east, the French departments of Ardennes, Meuse and Meurthe-et-Moselle to the south and southwest, and the Walloon provinces of Namur and Liège to the north. Its capital and largest city is Arlon, in the south-east of the province. It has an area of 4,459 km2, making it the largest Belgian province. With around 285,000 residents, it is also the ...

    • 4,459 km² (1,722 sq mi)
    • Belgium