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Other faiths include Judaism, Greek Catholic, and Orthodox.
The religion of an estimated 27.2 percent of the population is either unidentifiable (17.5 percent) or atheist (9.7 percent).
The history of Slovakia reaches back to the fifth and sixth centuries when Slavic tribes migrated into the region south of the Carpathian Mountains.
These ancestors of modern-day Slovaks established villages and developed an agricultural economy in the Middle Danube Basin.
Throughout most of its history modern-day Slovakia was not an independent country.
Its inhabitants were subject peoples of multi-national empires.
When the Austro-Hungarian Empire collapsed in 1918, Slovaks joined with Czechs to create an independent Czechoslovakia.
Except for a short period of independence during World War II (1939-1945), Slovakia remained part of that multi-national state until 1993.
The populace also includes approximately 600,000 (10.8 percent) Hungarians and 79,500 (1.5 percent) Gypsies.World War I opened the way for dismembering the Austro-Hungarian Empire and letting its subject nationalities create independent countries.As a result the Czech and Slovak lands were united, and Czechoslovakia was created on October 28, 1918.In the mid-ninth century Slavs from Bohemia, Moravia, and the Danube region united to form the Great Moravian Empire, which comprised most of latter-day Czechoslovakia, southern Poland, and western Hungary.The empire was the first unification of Czech (Bohemian and Moravian) and Slovak peoples.