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Nunavut | Wikipedia audio article

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This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article:

00:01:45 1 Etymology
00:01:59 2 Geography
00:03:44 2.1 Climate
00:04:11 3 History
00:04:37 3.1 Archaeological findings
00:05:42 3.2 First written historical accounts
00:06:22 3.3 Cold War
00:07:19 3.4 Recent history
00:08:39 4 Demography
00:09:41 4.1 Language
00:11:32 4.2 Religion
00:12:04 5 Economy
00:12:41 5.1 Mining and exploration
00:13:33 5.2 Advancing mining projects
00:13:43 5.3 Historic mines
00:14:54 5.4 Transportation
00:15:16 5.5 Renewable power
00:16:06 6 Government and politics
00:19:23 6.1 Licence plates
00:20:00 6.2 Flag and coat of arms
00:20:15 7 Culture
00:20:24 7.1 Music
00:20:44 7.2 Media
00:21:21 7.3 Film
00:22:41 7.4 Performing arts
00:23:02 7.5 Nunavummiut (notable people)
00:24:00 7.6 Alcohol
00:25:35 7.7 Sport
00:25:57 8 See also
00:26:25 9 Footnotes

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Voice name: en-AU-Wavenet-B

"I cannot teach anybody anything, I can only make them think."
- Socrates

Nunavut ( (listen); French: [nynavy(t)]; Inuktitut syllabics ᓄᓇᕗᑦ [ˈnunavut]) is the newest, largest, and northernmost territory of Canada. It was separated officially from the Northwest Territories on April 1, 1999, via the Nunavut Act and the Nunavut Land Claims Agreement Act, though the boundaries had been contemplatively drawn in 1993. The creation of Nunavut resulted in the first major change to Canada's political map since the incorporation of the province of Newfoundland in 1949.
Nunavut comprises a major portion of Northern Canada, and most of the Canadian Arctic Archipelago. Its vast territory makes it the fifth-largest country subdivision in the world, as well as North America's second-largest (after Greenland). The capital Iqaluit (formerly "Frobisher Bay"), on Baffin Island in the east, was chosen by the 1995 capital plebiscite. Other major communities include the regional centres of Rankin Inlet and Cambridge Bay.
Nunavut also includes Ellesmere Island to the far north, as well as the eastern and southern portions of Victoria Island in the west and Akimiski Island in James Bay far to the southeast of the rest of the territory. It is Canada's only geo-political region that is not connected to the rest of North America by highway.Nunavut is the largest in area and the second-least populous of Canada's provinces and territories. One of the world's most remote, sparsely settled regions, it has a population of 35,944, mostly Inuit, spread over an area of just over 1,750,000 km2 (680,000 sq mi), or slightly smaller than Mexico. Nunavut is also home to the world's northernmost permanently inhabited place, Alert. Eureka, a weather station also on Ellesmere Island, has the lowest average annual temperature of any Canadian weather station.

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