The dominant organizational form of minority institutions is defined according to the following categories:
Public institutions run by central authorities
Public institutions run by regional or local authorities
For profit organizations
Nonprofits are the most frequent organizational form of minority institutions. The only exception is that of Hungarians in Slovakia. The most numerous organizational form there is of institutions funded by local governments. However, the dominant organizational form in the selected cases is not uniform. In several cases, minority institutions are almost equally split between two main forms, as it is with Russian speakers in Estonia and Hungarians in Slovakia.
This table presents the organizational form of minority institutions. The links in the table will lead to case-specific description and visualizations.
|Minority groups||Total||Organizational form|
|Hungarians in Romania||9477||5964||2010||1083||420|
|Hungarians in Slovakia||3577||1560||6||1988||23|
|Poles in Lithuania||306||168||132||6||0|
|Russian speakers in Lithuania||320||175||131||5||9|
|Russian speakers in Estonia||454||218||11||213||12|
|Russian speakers in Latvia||497||338||138||3||18|
This table presents the organizational forms of minority institutions in proportions. The links in the table will lead to case-specific descriptions and visualizations.
|Minority groups||Organizational form|
|Hungarians in Romania||63%||21%||11%||4%|
|Hungarians in Slovakia||44%||0%||56%||1%|
|Poles in Lithuania||55%||43%||2%||0%|
|Russian speakers in Lithuania||55%||41%||2%||3%|
|Russian speakers in Estonia||47%||2%||46%||3%|
|Russian speakers in Latvia||66%||28%||1%||4%|
Download the summary table
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