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 The Dominican Republic is a Caribbean country located on the Caribbean Sea at the country's south-easternmost point. The country occupies the eastern portion of the Hispaniola peninsula, which is shared by Haiti to the south. The capital city and largest city of the Dominican Republic is Santo Domingo and is also the country's most populous city.

 The Taíno indigenous people originally populated the island of Hispaniola and other surrounding islands prior to Christopher Columbus' arrival in 1492. Columbus took control over the new lands he found and established a monarchy over the island. During this time, the islands were called Hispaniola and dagoberta in reference to King Ferdinand of Spain. In addition, Columbus established a Roman Catholic Church and introduced European techniques, agriculture, industry, livestock and husbandry. These techniques resulted in an increased population, wealth and internal political reorganization as well as an external one through colonization.

As a result of Columbus' colonization efforts, the Spanish crown claimed authority over the territory— initially named La Hispaniola— in 1502. However, French Huguenots led by Jean de La Rocque later invaded and took over the territory from 1520 to 1535. After this conflict ended with French withdrawal from Huguenot-controlled areas, de La Rocque became governor of the French side of the island which became known as Sainte Domingue or “Holydom”. In addition, French settlers brought African slaves to work in sugarcane fields under deplorable working conditions. This eventually led to a revolt known as the Haitian Revolution where slaves revolted against their French masters and established a republic that lasted until 1804. 

The Dominican Republic was first established as a European colony on February 27th, 1809 through a treaty between France and Spain. The treaty was signed by Pedro Santana who was Spain’s captain general at that time. Santana occupied the former French colony of Saint-Domingue which included part of modern day Haiti after Napoleon’s downfall in 1815 during his Hundred Days period when he was briefly re-instated to power by his fellow monarchs once again after being deposed by his popularly voted overthrow only two years earlier. 

Since France had lost both Saint-Domingue and its lucrative markets due to Napoleon’s downfall in 1815, it agreed to cede these former colonies to Spain instead of keeping them as part of its now broken up empire after his short second reign ended when other monarchs restored him to power once again over popular opinion during their “hundred days” period in response to public outcry against his ousting by popular opinion at that time. This resulted in an increased sense of national pride among the newly independent Dominicans as they now officially owned their own landbase after waiting nearly 200 years since their original colonization effort began under Columbus' leadership in 1492. 

Besides being a European colony since 1809, the Dominican Republic is also a republic since from 1844 as a direct result of the independence wars in the Spanish empire; however, it became a sovereign nation after finally ending its internationalized colonial past when it gained international recognition two years later on February 27th, 1863 through Haiti's involvement at that time despite ongoing protests from Dominican leaders who did not want their national liberation movement compromised with foreign support or intervention. 

 The Dominican Republic comprises an area of 116 301 square km with an estimated population of 9 743 025 as per 2019 estimations. The country gained its independence from Haiti two years later on February 27th, 1863 after two centuries under foreign rule following Christopher Columbus' initial colonization effort in 1492 that resulted in both an indigenous Taíno population as well as profitable sugarcane plantation industries eventually becoming industrialized with modern machinery imported from Europe via Spanish colonialism over time resulting in both an indigenous Taíno population as well as profitable sugarcane plantation industries eventually becoming industrialized with modern machinery imported from Europe via Spanish colonialism by way of French Huguenot colonization efforts starting in 1555 which ultimately led to an indigenous Taíno population eventually becoming displaced by African descendants imported during French Huguenot colonist efforts starting in 1555 followed by Haitian Revolution efforts starting in 1791 which ultimately led to an indigenous Taíno population eventually becoming displaced by African descendants imported during Haitian Revolution efforts starting in 1791 that ultimately resulted in Black Dominicans replacing Black Haitians as dominican citizens today even if not necessarily racially pure race wise if racially mixed like most multiracial/mixed races today due to miscegenation/racial mixing which eventually resulted in Black dominated dictatorships from 1945 to 1990 but now dominican republic citizens today overwhelmingly support democratic elections amongst dominican republic citizens today thereby contradicting their history though still heavily racially biased today toward non-blacks like other latino american countries appear to be trending toward towards today for similar reasons since post WW2 US influence has less

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