How many murders are there in Latvia?

How many murders are there in Latvia?

The murder/homicide rate in Latvia in 2018 was 4.36, representing a 4.92 percent increase over 2017. The murder/homicide rate in Latvia in 2017 was 4.15, an increase of 18.78 percent from 2016. The murder/homicide rate in Latvia in 2016 was 3.50, a 4.21 percent rise over 2015. The murder/homicide rate in Latvia in 2015 was 3.35, a 5.92 percent rise from 2014. The murder/homicide rate in Latvia in 2014 was 2.80, an 8.43 percent rise from 2013.

There have been at least 250 homicides in Latvia since 1999. More than half of those homicides were related to drug trafficking or drug use. Around 20 percent of the homicides were committed by spouses or former partners of one another. A small number of homicides were also committed by other family members, friends, or acquaintances.

There has been significant violence between residents of Latvian cities and towns throughout its history. This trend is not new; historians say that urban violence has always been a part of Latvian society. Cities such as Riga, Daugavpils, Liepaja, and Ventspils have experienced violent incidents between their citizens.

In addition to crimes committed by individuals, there have been massacres involving multiple deaths caused by events such as wars and riots. In 1919, after the end of World War I, a civil war broke out in Latvia between supporters of independence and union with Russia. This conflict resulted in 7,000 deaths, most of them civilians.

What is the death rate in Latvia?

Death rate in Latvia-Crude In 2020, Latvia's mortality rate was 14.8 per 1,000 inhabitants. Latvia's mortality rate grew from 11.2 per 1,000 people in 1971 to 14.8 per 1,000 people in 2020, expanding at a 0.58 percent yearly pace. Life expectancy in 2020 was 79.6 years for women and 73.5 years for men.

Latvia's mortality rate is higher than that of Japan (4.9 per 1,000 people) but lower than that of Italy (21.1 per 1,000 people).

The number of deaths in Latvia in 2020 will be about 95,700 people. About 85% of deaths will be adults over 60 years old. Around 12% of deaths will be children under five years old and 3% will be people aged 15 to 59.

Age-adjusted mortality rate has decreased since 1971 (from 11.2 to 4.3 per 100,000 people), although not as much as it did in other European countries with similar levels of development. For example, Germany's age-adjusted mortality rate fell from 5.7 to 2.5 per 100,000 people from 1971 to 2020.

Gender gap in mortality has been decreasing since 1991. In that year, mortality for males was 37% higher than for females. By 2020, this difference was reduced to 18%.

How many murders are there in Finland?

Murder. In 2016, the murder rate in Finland was 1.14 per 100,000 inhabitants. In Finland, there were 85 killings in 2018. This is below the European average of 1.3 homicides per 100,000 people.

Here's a map of where in Finland these murders happened:

And here's a map showing you where around the world people were killed in motor vehicle accidents:

Finland has very few murders compared with some other countries. There were about 10 times more motor vehicle accidents in Finland in 2018. One reason for this is that most Finnish roads are safe to drive on; only 9% are rated as poor or dangerous by civil engineers.

Another reason is that there are very few guns in Finland. Only 2.5 million people out of a population of 5.5 million own a gun. That's less than 0.5% of the population.

Guns do play a role in southern Europe, especially in Italy and Spain, where they account for a large proportion of crimes reported in the media. But in Finland, they have no major impact on crime statistics.

In conclusion, there are very few murders in Finland.

About Article Author

Marcus Hormell

Marcus Hormell is a security expert, survivalist and personal safety consultant. His expertise includes developing emergency response plans for businesses, schools and individuals. Marcus knows that accidents happen; he has survived all sorts of life-threatening situations including being shot at by rebels in Mali. He wants to help people to develop their own emergency response plans so that if something goes wrong they'll be ready!

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