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विकिपिडिया नं

लुबिन(डोएच: Lüben) छगु दक्षिण-पश्चिमी पोल्यांडया नगर ख। थ्व नगर जिम्निका खुसिया सिथय्‌ ला।


As of the 2004 census, the town had a total population of 77,625.Situated in the Lower Silesian Voivodeship (since 1999), previously in Legnica Voivodeship (1975-1998), Lubin is among the most dynamic Polish cities in terms of its economic development. The headquarters of the third largest Polish corporation KGHM Polska Miedz are located in Lubin.


The town was founded by about 1170 by German settlers. In the 12th century it was the seat of a castellan. It obtained its city rights in about 1295. From 1331 it belonged to the Bohemian crown and shared the political fortunes of Silesia. In 1742 it became a part of Prussia. In 1871 it was connected by rail to Legnica and Głogów. During World War II about 70% of the city's buildings were destroyed. In 1945 between the days of 8-10 February Red Army soldiers mass murdered 150 pensioners of elder's home and 500 psychiatric hospital patients in Lubin[1]. As a result of the decisions taken at the Potsdam Conference, the city became a part of Poland and the German population was expelled and replaced by Poles, many of them expelees themselves from areas of Eastern Poland annexed by the Soviet Union. In 1982 the town saw significant demonstrations against the martial law declared by the Communist regime, which were put down by security units, resulting in death of 3 people[2][3]. Note: A lubin is also the ghost of a werewolf.

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