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Singapur (amtlich Republik Singapur, englisch Republic of Singapore [ɹɪˈpʰʌb.lɪkʰ.əv.ˈsɪŋ.(g)ə.pʰɔː], malaiisch Republik Singapura, chinesisch 新加坡共和国, Pinyin Xīnjiāpō Gònghéguó, auch: 新加坡 [ɕin.tɕiɑ.pʰuɔ], Tamil சிங்கப்பூர் குடியரசு Ciṅkappūr Kudiyarasu) ist ein Insel- und Stadtstaat und der flächenmäßig kleinste Staat Südostasiens. Er ist Mitglied im Commonwealth of Nations.

Beim Index der menschlichen Entwicklung belegte Singapur 2018 den neunten Platz.[6] Singapur ist eines der reichsten Länder (und Städte) weltweit und gilt als eine der Städte mit den weltweit höchsten Lebenshaltungskosten.[7] Zudem zählt der Stadtstaat mit mehr als elf Millionen ausländischen Touristen im Jahr zu den zehn meistbesuchten Städten der Welt[8] und gilt neben Hongkong als wichtigster Finanzplatz Asiens. Singapur ist ein multiethnischer Staat, in dem Chinesen, Malaien und Inder die größten Bevölkerungsteile stellen.

新加坡共和国(英语:Republic of Singapore;马来语:Singapura;泰米尔语:சிங்கப்பூர் குடியரச),通称新加坡,是东南亚中南半岛南端的一个城邦岛国城市国家。该国位于马来半岛南端,扼守马六甲海峡最南端出口,其南面有新加坡海峡印尼相隔,北面有柔佛海峡与西马来西亚相隔,并以新柔长堤第二通道等这两座桥梁相连于新马两岸之间。新加坡的国土除了新加坡本岛之外,还包括周围所属岛屿,新加坡最大的外岛为德光岛。从新加坡独立以来,大规模的填海已经为新加坡增加了23%的面积,相等于增加了130平方公里。



シンガポール共和国(シンガポールきょうわこく、英語: Republic of Singapore、マレー語: Republik Singapura、簡体字: 新加坡共和国、繁体字: 新加坡共和國、タミル語: சிங்கப்பூர் குடியரசு)、通称シンガポールは、東南アジアに位置し、シンガポール島及び60以上の小規模な島々からなる共和制国家[4]





Singapore (/ˈsɪŋ(ɡ)əpɔːr/ (About this soundlisten)), officially the Republic of Singapore, is a sovereign city-state and island country located in maritime Southeast Asia. Singapore lies about one degree of latitude (137 kilometres or 85 miles) north of the equator, and is situated off the southern tip of the Malay peninsula, and, by extension, the southernmost extremity of continental Eurasia. The island country is wedged between western Indonesia and peninsular Malaysia, sharing its southern maritime border with the Batam, Bintan, and Karimun archipelago of the former's Riau Islands province, and its northern, western, and eastern maritime borders with the latter's Johor state; it is additionally in the vicinity of Sumatra to its west and Borneo to its east. The island country is enveloped by the littoral waters of the Johore Strait to its north and the Singapore Strait to its south, and is geographically positioned within the confluence of the Indian and Pacific Oceans, being bounded by the Malacca Strait to its west and the South China Sea to its east. The country's territory, which is archipelagic, is composed of one main island, 63 satellite islands and islets, and one outlying islet, the combined area of which has increased by 25% since the country's independence as a result of extensive land reclamation projects.

Throughout its millennia-long history, Singapore—historically known by the names Pulau Ujong, Temasek, and subsequently Singapura—was a maritime emporium that fell under the suzerainty of several successive Indianised and Islamicate Malay polities: initially a series of ancient to medieval Hindu-Buddhist thalassocratic empires, subsequently a medieval localised Hindu-Buddhist kingdom, and ultimately two medieval to early modern Islamic sultanates.[14][Note 8] The 1819 arrival of Stamford Raffles, a British colonial officer, and the subsequent establishment of a British East India Company trading post on the main island—then part of the Johor Sultanate—marked the genesis of modern Singapore. Five years later, the British and Dutch East India companies partitioned the Sultanate, with the British coercively wresting Singapore from the Sultan in the process, marking the cessation of indigenous rule over the island for the first time in its history. In 1826, Singapore was incorporated into the Straits Settlements, a pan-Malayan presidency of the Company with Penang as capital,[15][Note 9] and in 1830, the Settlements were annexed to British India as a residency, where they would be governed from the capital of Calcutta under two administrations—until 1858 under Company rule, and—following the Company's collapse in the wake of the 1857 Indian Rebellion—until 1867 under the successive British Raj. In 1867, the administration of the Settlements was transferred to London, bringing them under the direct control of the United Kingdom as a Malayan crown colony.[16][17][18]

From 1867 to the 1940s, Singapore, having taken over Penang as capital of the Settlements, grew into a thriving entrepôt and settler-colony under the auspices of the British Empire, attracting large numbers of non-indigenous settlers and sojourners from the region and beyond.[19] During the Second World War, Imperial Japan invaded and annexed Singapore, resulting in an interregnum of British colonial rule corresponding with a brief but bloody Japanese occupation from 1942 to 1945. Following Japan's surrender in 1945, Singapore was returned to British control; in 1946, the Straits Settlements were dissolved, and Singapore became a standalone crown colony. In 1959, following a protracted period of agitation against colonial rule, Singapore was granted limited autonomy; in 1963, it became fully emancipated from the British Empire upon its federation with the territories of the erstwhile British Malaya and British Borneo to form the new country of Malaysia.[Note 10] However, after two tumultuous years as a constituent state of the Malaysian Federation, marred by violent ethnoreligious strife and other intractable differences between indigenous and non-indigenous groups, Singapore was expelled in 1965, becoming the first country in modern history to gain independence against its will—although this narrative remains contentious.[Note 11] After early years of turbulence, the newly sovereign nation—viewed as a nonviable state by international observers due to its diminutiveness, geostrategic vulnerability, absence of natural resources, and lack of a hinterland—defied odds by rapidly developing and industrialising under the leadership of the inaugural People's Action Party to become a high-income economy and developed country within a single generation.

Singapore is a unitary parliamentary constitutional republic with a unicameral legislature that has been characterised by dominant-party rule since independence. It is considered a soft authoritarian technocratic state; the Economist Intelligence Unit rated Singapore a "flawed democracy" in 2019.[21] It is the only truly sovereign city-state in the world; it has its own currency and a well-funded military that is considered the most advanced in Southeast Asia.[22] The country is home to 5.6 million residents, 61% (3.4 million) of whom are Singaporeans; as a legacy of its historical nature as an entrepôt and settler-colony, modern Singapore is a pluralistic country with a racially, culturally, and religiously diverse citizenry,[23][24] with one indigenous ethnic group, the Malays, and two settler-descended ethnic groups, the Chinese and Indians, forming the historical and contemporary core of the citizen populace. As a reflection of this pluralism, multiracialism has been enshrined as a foundational principle of the state, and has shaped the country's politics and national policies. The country, which is Anglophone, has four official languages: English, Malay, Chinese, and Tamil; Malay, as the ancestral language of the country, is accorded protected status in the country's constitution as the national language, while English is the lingua franca, being spoken as a common tongue by the vast majority of Singaporeans.

Singapore is one of the five founding members of ASEAN, is the headquarters of the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) Secretariat and Pacific Economic Cooperation Council (PECC) Secretariat,[25] is a member of the United Nations, World Trade Organization, East Asia Summit, Non-Aligned Movement, and the Commonwealth of Nations, and is a recurrent guest invitee to the annual G20 summit;[26] its outsized influence on global affairs, relative to its size, has lead to it being classified as a middle power.[27][28] The country is the most developed sovereign nation in Asia, being ranked 9th on the UN Human Development Index, and has the 7th highest GDP per capita in the world.[29][30] It is also considered by Transparency International to be the most incorruptible nation in Asia, and the fifth most incorruptible worldwide. Singapore is placed highly in key social indicators: education, healthcare, quality of life, personal safety and housing, with a home-ownership rate of 91%. Singaporeans enjoy one of the world's longest life expectancies and one of the lowest infant mortality rates in the world.[31] As a city, Singapore is classified as an Alpha+ global city, and is the only country in Asia with an AAA sovereign rating from all major rating agencies. It is a major financial and shipping hub, consistently ranked the most expensive city to live in since 2013, and has been identified as a tax haven.[32][33] Singapore is also a popular tourist destination, with well-known landmarks such as the Merlion, Marina Bay Sands, Gardens by the Bay, the Jewel, the Orchard Road shopping belt, the resort island of Sentosa, and the Singapore Botanic Gardens, the only tropical garden in the world to be honoured as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.[34][35]

Singapour, en forme longue la république de Singapour (en anglais : Singapore et Republic of Singapore, en chinois : 新加坡 (Xīnjiāpō) et 新加坡共和国 (Xīnjiāpō Gònghéguó), en malais : Singapura et Republik Singapura, en tamoul : சிங்கப்பூர் (Ciṅkappūr) et சிங்கப்பூர் குடியரசு) (Ciŋkappūr Kudiyarasu), est une cité-État d’Asie du Sud-Est. Sa superficie est de 719,1 km2. Elle comprend 63 îles, dont la principale est Pulau Ujong (584,8 km2). Cette île est très densément urbanisée, mais la végétation luxuriante – même en plein centre-ville – a valu à Singapour le surnom de « ville jardin ». Cette abondance de verdure découle en partie d'un climat équatorial, uniformément chaud et orageux tout au long de l'année. Sa densité de population est la plus élevée d'Asie et la deuxième sur le plan mondial.

L'État de Singapour est situé à l'extrême sud de la péninsule Malaise, dont il est séparé au nord par le détroit de Johor, et borde au sud le détroit de Singapour. Il est connu et souvent montré en exemple pour son extraordinaire réussite économique. Après l'indépendance de l'Empire britannique en 1958, le rattachement à la Malaisie en 1963, puis l'indépendance en 1965, Singapour a su devenir, avec très peu de ressources naturelles et des problèmes socio-économiques importants – émeutes raciales, chômage massif, difficultés de logement et d'accès à l'eau –, l'un des pays les plus développés et les plus prospères du monde, en termes d'économie, d'éducation, de santé, de sécurité et d'urbanisme. La ville, cité souveraine, est un réduit chinois au cœur même du monde malais : la population est majoritairement composée de Chinois (74,3 %). De cette confrontation ethnique sont nés en partie les troubles qui ont accéléré son retrait de la Malaisie, le 9 août 19656.

Dans les années 1980, le pays fait partie, avec Hong Kong, la Corée du Sud et Taïwan, des quatre dragons asiatiques, des États en transition et au développement économique effréné. En 2011, Singapour est le troisième pays au monde en termes de produit intérieur brut à parité de pouvoir d'achat (PPA) par habitant après le Qatar et le Luxembourg7. Plaque tournante commerciale et financière entre la zone Pacifique et l'Europe, la ville doit son essor à sa situation maritime exceptionnelle à l'extrémité Est du détroit de Malacca, qui lui vaut le surnom de : Cité marchande aux confins de l'Orient. Elle possède le deuxième port au monde (après Shanghai) en termes d'exportations et de trafic maritime. La population singapourienne dispose d'un très haut niveau de vie et la Cité-État est souvent surnommée La Suisse d'Asie8. En 2009, Singapour affichait ainsi la plus forte concentration de millionnaires rapportés à la population totale devançant Hong Kong (Chine), la Suisse, le Qatar et le Koweït9.

Présentant une stabilité politique remarquable, Singapour est considéré aujourd'hui comme une « démocratie autoritaire » ou « dictature bienveillante », avec la même famille au pouvoir depuis l'indépendance. La cité-État est donc considérée comme un pays pratiquant le libéralisme économique sans le libéralisme politique.

Le centre-ville est situé dans le sud de l'île de Pulau Ujong, à l'embouchure de la rivière Singapour (Singapore River). Il comprend un centre d'affaires qui a fait de la ville la quatrième place financière au monde, ainsi que différents quartiers ethniques (chinois, malais, et indien) et une grande zone commerciale autour d'Orchard Road.

Singapore (AFI: /sinɡaˈpore/[5]), ufficialmente Repubblica di Singapore (in malese Republik Singapura; in inglese Republic of Singapore; in cinese 新加坡共和国, Xīnjiāpō Gònghéguó; in tamil சிங்கப்பூர் குடியரசு, Ciŋkappūr Kudiyarasu), è una città-Stato del sud-est asiatico, situata sull'estrema punta meridionale della penisola malese, 152 km a nord dell'equatore. Si sviluppa su un arcipelago formato da 58 isole, la più grande e principale delle quali è l'isola di Singapore che ospita la metropoli. A nord Singapore è separata dalla Malaysia dallo Stretto di Johor, a sud è separata dalle indonesiane isole Riau dallo Stretto di Singapore.

La città-Stato è il quarto principale centro finanziario del mondo[6] ed è una delle principali città cosmopolite del globo, con un importante ruolo nel commercio internazionale e nella finanza. Il suo porto è tra i primi cinque per attività e traffico su scala mondiale.[7]

Singapore è un Paese con una lunga storia di immigrazione. Ha una popolazione variegata e gli oltre 5 milioni di abitanti sono composti prevalentemente da cinesi, malesi, indiani e altre discendenze di asiatici ed europei.[8]

Il 42% della popolazione è straniero, qui presente per lavoro o studio. I lavoratori stranieri costituiscono il 50% del settore dei servizi.[9][10]

Singapore è il secondo Paese più densamente popolato del mondo dopo il Principato di Monaco e nel 2009 ha raggiunto la più alta concentrazione di milionari in rapporto alla popolazione, davanti a Hong Kong, Svizzera, Qatar e Kuwait.[11]

Singapur, oficialmente República de Singapur (en inglés: Republic of Singapore; en chino: 新加坡共和国 [Xīnjīapō Gònghéguó]; en malayo: Republik Singapura; y en tamil: சிங்கப்பூர் குடியரசு [Siṅkappūr Kuṭiyarasu]), es un país soberano insular de Asia, formado por sesenta y tres islas, cuya forma de gobierno es la república parlamentaria.

Su territorio se divide en cinco consejos de desarrollo comunitario. Su capital es la ciudad de Singapur, por lo que Singapur se considera una ciudad-estado. Está situado al sur del Estado de Johor en la península de Malasia y al norte de las islas Riau de Indonesia, separada de estas por el estrecho de Singapur. Con 697 km²,1​ es el país más pequeño del Sudeste Asiático. Su territorio ha crecido constantemente con tierras ganadas al mar.

Desde el siglo II d. C., cuando se establecieron allí los primeros humanos, la isla de Singapur ha formado parte de varios imperios regionales. El moderno Singapur fue fundado en 1819 por el británico Thomas Stamford Raffles como puesto comercial de la Compañía Británica de las Indias Orientales con el permiso del Sultanato de Johor. El Reino Unido obtuvo la soberanía sobre la isla en 1824 y esta pasó a ser una de las Colonias del Estrecho británicas en 1826. Ocupada por los japoneses durante la Segunda Guerra Mundial, Singapur declaró su independencia del Reino Unido en 1963 como un estado más de Malasia mediante un referéndum de incorporación, de la que se separó dos años después. Desde entonces la ciudad-estado ha prosperado rápidamente y se ha ganado la distinción de ser uno de los «cuatro tigres asiáticos».

Singapur es una de las principales ciudades globales y uno de los centros neurálgicos del comercio mundial, contando con el tercer mayor centro financiero y el segundo puerto que más mercancías mueve. Su economía globalizada y diversificada depende especialmente del comercio y del sector manufacturero. En términos de paridad de poder adquisitivo, Singapur es el tercer país con mayor renta per cápita del mundo, además de figurar entre los primeros países en las listas internacionales de educación, sanidad, transparencia política y competitividad económica.

Políticamente, Singapur es una república parlamentaria multipartidista con un gobierno parlamentario unicameral inspirado en el sistema Westminster británico. El Partido de Acción Popular ha ganado todas las elecciones desde que el país obtuvo la independencia. Sin embargo, las libertades civiles y de expresión están sumamente restringidas y se dan casos de censura por parte del Gobierno, por lo que está considerado como un país con rasgos tanto democráticos como autoritarios.4​ La población, unos cinco millones de habitantes, es muy diversa: alrededor de dos millones son de origen extranjero y entre los nativos, el 75 % son chinos y el resto minorías de malayos, indios o euroasiáticos. Esta diversidad tiene su reflejo en los cuatro idiomas oficiales del país, que son el inglés, el chino, el malayo y el tamil, así como en las políticas gubernamentales que promueven el multiculturalismo.5

Singapur es uno de los miembros fundadores de la Asociación de Naciones del Sudeste Asiático y ha sido sede del secretariado del Foro de Cooperación Económica Asia-Pacífico, además de formar parte de la Cumbre de Asia Oriental, del Movimiento de Países No Alineados y de la Mancomunidad de Naciones. El rápido desarrollo del país lo ha llevado a tener una influencia importante en los asuntos internacionales y a que algunos analistas lo consideren una potencia intermedia.67

Республика Сингапу́р (англ. Republic of Singapore; малайск. Republik Singapura, ريڤوبليق سيڠاڤورا; кит. трад. 新加坡共和國,

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