République de Côte d'Ivoire

Population

À propos des profils de pays

Les profils de pays ont pour objet de compléter la présentation des Églises avec quelques informations générales et d’esquisser le contexte dans lequel elles vivent. Il convient de les lire en conjonction avec les profils des Églises du pays correspondant.

Cliquez ici pour accéder aux sources statistiques

*:
17164505
Superficie:322500 km2
Capitale:Yamoussoukro
PIB par habitant:770 US$
Classification:Economie en développement
Langues:

Français

Baoule

Bete

other

Religions:

Traditionnelle africaine: 38.00%

Chrétien: 32.00%

Musulman: 30.00%

Christianisme:

Catholiques: 2950000

Protestants: 1491670

Orthodoxes: 38500

Indépendants: 1311900

Google maps

Before colonization, the coastal area of today's Ivory Coast was settled by groups who migrated from the north to the forest. In the 15th century, French and Portuguese traders explored the area, in search of ivory and slaves. France extended its influence inland in the 19th century, and the territory became a French colony at the Berlin conference in 1884. Ivory Coast achieved its independence in 1960. Under the one party regime of president Houphouët-Boigny, the country maintained close political and economic ties with France. It had one of the most developed economies of sub-Saharan Africa, based on the production and export of cocoa and coffee, and remained stable until the 1990s, when tensions between population groups and regions became manifest. In 2002 a rebellion divided the country in two: the less developed north, and the south where the plantations are concentrated. In 2005, negotiations were still going on to settle the conflict. Christian missions began working in the area in the 19th century. The Catholic Church is the majority church. Most of the Protestant churches are Pentecostal and Evangelical. There are also several indigenous and independent churches. The Protestant Federation was dissolved in 1963. Plans to create a Christian Council had not yet materialized in 2005. A Forum of Religious Confessions, set up in 1997, brings together the Catholics, Protestants, Muslims, and African churches. The north of the country is predominantly Muslim.

 

Organisations et Conseils oecuméniques

    Membres du COE basés en République de Côte d'Ivoire

    Membres du COE présents en République de Côte d'Ivoire

    Note: La liste des Eglises présentes dans chaque pays est encore en développement.

    Mise a jour: 01/01/2006