Essay About Kazakhstan Culture

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Culture of Kazakhstan
Kazakhstani culture is unique, ethnic and religious can be found in most of the festivals. Customs of the nomadic people can be easily recognized in their traditions.
National Holidays:
1. New Year - 1st January:
The Christmas and New Year are celebrated with gifts and fireworks.
2. Constitution Day - 28 Jan:
It shows respect for the foundation of the Constitution of the Kazakhstan Republic. Street festivals, parades and the fireworks are enjoyed on this day.
3. St. Valentine 's Day - 14th February:
Gifts and cards are exchanged to express love and care for each other.
4. Men 's Day - Feb 23:
It was the official Soviet Army Day in the Soviet Union. Now
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Kazakhstan food - Samsa
11. Kazakhstan food - Chak-Chak

1. According to a 2009 national census, approximately 70% of Kazakhstan 's population is Muslim. The majority are Sunni of the Hanafi school, including ethnic Kazakhs, as well as by ethnic Uzbeks, Uighurs, and Tatars. Less than 1% are part of the Sunni Shafi`i school (primarily Chechens).
2. Less than 25% of the population of Kazakhstan are Russian Orthodox, including ethnic Russians, Ukrainians and Belarusians.
3. Other religious groups include Judaism, the Baha 'i Faith, Hare Krishnas, Buddhists, and The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Kazakhstan Arts
Almaty is truly Kazakhstan’s cultural capital.
Its historical museums offer an extensive history of the country from its taming of the steppes to the construction of its world-class capital.
But no matter which museum or theatre you visit, you’ll see that Almaty’s arts and culture reflect the influences of centuries at the heart of the Silk Road.
Some famous theaters are
1. Abai Kazakh State Opera and Ballet
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Negotiating attitude: Win-Lose or Win-Win?
Because of differences in culture, personality, or both, business persons appear to approach deal making with one of two basic attitudes: that a negotiation is either a process in which both can gain (win-win) or a struggle in which, of necessity, one side wins and the other side loses (win-lose). Win –win negotiators see deal making as a collaborative, problem-solving process; win-lose negotiators view it as confrontational.
3. Personal style: Informal or formal?
Personal style concerns the way a negotiator talks to others, uses titles, dresses, speaks, and interacts with other persons. Culture strongly influences the personal style of negotiators. It has been observed, for example, that Germans have a more formal style than Americans.
4. Communication: Direct or indirect?
Methods of communication vary among cultures. Some emphasize direct and simple methods of communication; others rely heavily on indirect and complex methods. The latter may use circumlocutions, figurative forms of speech, facial expressions, gestures and other kinds of body language.
5. Sensitivity to time: High or
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