Lebanon Communications 1989 - Flags, Maps, Economy, Geography, Climate, Natural Resources, Current Issues, International Agreements, Population, Social Statistics, Political System
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    Lebanon Communications - 1989

      Railroads: 378 km total; 296 km 1.435-meter standard gauge, 82 km 1.050-meter gauge; all single track; system almost entirely inoperable

      Highways: 7,370 km total; 6,270 km paved, 450 km gravel and crushed stone, 650 km improved earth

      Pipelines: crude oil, 72 km

      Ports: Beirut, Tripoli, Ras Silata, Juniyah, Sidon, Az Zahrani, Tyre (none are under the direct control of the Lebanese Government); northern ports are occupied by Syrian forces and southern ports are occupied or partially quarantined by Israeli forces; illegal ports scattered along the central coast are owned and operated by various Christian, Druze, and Shia militias

      Merchant marine: 76 ships (1,000 GRT or over) totaling 358,310 GRT/543,094 DWT; includes 1 short-sea passenger, 47 cargo, 2 refrigerated cargo, 2 vehicle carrier, 2 roll-on/roll-off cargo, 2 container, 8 livestock carrier, 1 petroleum, oils, and lubricants (POL) tanker, 1 chemical tanker, 1 specialized tanker, 8 bulk, 1 combination bulk; note--a flag of convenience registry

      Civil air: 22 major transport aircraft

      Airports: 10 total, 9 usable; 5 with permanent-surface runways; 3 with runways 2,440-3,659 m; 2 with runways 1,220-2,439 m; none under the direct control of the Lebanese Government

      Telecommunications: rebuilding program disrupted; had fair system of radio relay, cable; 325,000 telephones; stations--5 AM, 3 FM, 15 TV; 1 Indian Ocean and 2 Atlantic Ocean INTELSAT stations, all inactive; 3 submarine coaxial cables; radio relay to Jordan and Syria, inoperable

      NOTE: The information regarding Lebanon on this page is re-published from the 1989 World Fact Book of the United States Central Intelligence Agency. No claims are made regarding the accuracy of Lebanon Communications 1989 information contained here. All suggestions for corrections of any errors about Lebanon Communications 1989 should be addressed to the CIA.

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    Revised 15-Apr-03
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