Population by sex, municipality and citizenship 1 January 1998-2017
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Contact and information

Information

Unit
Number
Contact
information@hagstofa.is
Latest update
20170616
Reference time
1998-2017
Creation date
6/9/2017
Matrix
MAN04203
Footnotes

Footnotes

Population 1 January.
Citizenship
Czech Republic 
In 1993 Czechoslovakia was divided into the Czech and Slovak Republics. Persons are classified as Czech if they have presented a Czech passport when entering Iceland or changed their register status.
Slovenia 
Until 1992 Slovenia was a member of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. Persons are classified as Slovenes if they have presented a Slovenian passport when entering Iceland or changed their register status. Some Slovenes may still be registered with a Yugoslavian citizenship after 1992.
Slovakia 
In 1993 Czechoslovakia was divided into the Czech and Slovak Republics. Persons are classified as Slovak if they have presented a Slovak passport when entering Iceland or changed their register status.
Bosnia and Herzegovina 
Until 1992 Bosnia and Herzegovina was a member of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. Persons are classified as Bosnians if they have presented a Bosnian passport when entering Iceland or changed their register status. Some Bosnians may still be registered with a Yugoslavian citizenship after 1992.
Serbia and Montenegro
Between 1992 and 2003 the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia was constituted solely by Serbia and Montenegro. This was succeeded by the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro, which lasted until mid 2006. Persons are classified as Serbians and Montenegrins if they have presented a Serbian and Montenegrin or Yugoslavian passport when entering Iceland or changed their register status accordingly between 2003 and 2006. Some Serbians or Montenegrins may still be registered with a Yugoslavian citizenship after 1992.
Croatia 
Until 1992 Croatia was a member of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. Persons are classified as Croatians if they have presented a Croatian passport when entering Iceland or changed their register status. Some Croatians may still be registered with a Yugoslavian citizenship after 1992.
Macedonia (FYROM)
Until 1992 Macedonia was a member of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. Persons are classified as Macedonians if they have presented a Macedonian passport when entering Iceland or changed their register status. Some Macedonians may still be registered with a Yugoslavian citizenship after 1992.
Serbia 
Serbia was created in mid 2006 after Montenegro had resigned from the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro which in turn was created as the successor to the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in early 2003. Persons are classified as Serbian if they have presented a Serbian or Yugoslavian passport when entering Iceland or changed their register status after mid 2006. Some Serbian may still be registered with a former Yugoslavian citizenship.
Former Soviet Union
The Soviet Union were dissolved by the end of 1991. Persons who are classified with a former Soviet citizenship had entered Iceland prior to that on a Soviet passport and not changed their register status or were born in Iceland of parents with a former Soviet citizenship. In 1992 some persons were also allowed to enter Iceland with a former Soviet citizenship.
Europe, country not specified
Persons with unknown European citizenship. After 1993 this category also includes persons with a declared Czechoslovakian citizenship.
Countries in former Yugoslavia, unspecified
In early 2003 the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia was formally dissolved and replaced by the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro. This confederation was in turn dissolved in mid 2006. Persons are classified with a citizenship from former republics of Yugoslavia if they are registered with a Yugoslavian citizenship after early 2003 or with a Serbian and Montenegrin citizenship after mid 2006.
Yugoslavia (Serbia and Montenegro)
In 1992 four former republics of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia left the Union: Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Macedonia and Slovenia. Until early 2003 when the Union was dissolved, Serbia and Montenegro were the only remaining members of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. Some persons who were registered as Yugoslavians after 1992 may in fact have origins in any of the six original republics of the union.