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Baden-Württemberg – DE1

EU regions: Germany > Baden-Württemberg

map of Baden-Württemberg DE1
Life long learning
life long learning participation20238.5
Part time jobs and flexible employment
percentage of part time workers202330.8
percentage of part time workers, men202311.6
percentage of part time workers, women202352.92
Gender differences
gender gap in employment rate202390.29
gender gap in unemployment rate202396.3
Graduates and young people
unemployment rate of youth with elementary education20236.4
Gross domestic product
GDP per capita in PPS of EU average2022129
employment rate202379.4

More on wikipedia wikidata Q985 on OpenStreetMap Baden-Württemberg slovensky: DE1

Subregions: Stuttgart Government Region, Karlsruhe Government Region, Freiburg Government Region, Tübingen Government Region

demographic pyramid DE1 Baden-Württemberg based on economic activity – employed, unemploye, inactive


unemployment rate20232.7
youth unemployment rate20235
Long term unemployment
long term unemployment20230.7
share of long term unemployed202324.6


demographic pyramid DE1 1996 Baden-Württemberg, population pyramid of Baden-Württemberg
number of inhabitants20231.1280257e+07
population density2022316.8
old-age dependency ratio202332.3
demographic pyramid DE1 Baden-Württemberg

Employment by sectors, Baden-Württemberg

NACE r2%NACE r2%
A55.11 %B-E1694.728 %
F350.96 %G-I1206.120 %
J260.84 %K174.13 %
L41.71 %M_N524.99 %
O-Q1511.725 %R-U250.34 %
TOTAL6070.3100 %

Data for the period year 2023. Source of the data is Eurostat, table [lfst_r_lfe2en2].

Employment by sectors, Baden-Württemberg, 2023

From Wikipedia: Baden-Württemberg (, German: [ˌbaːdn̩ ˈvʏʁtəmbɛʁk] (listen)) is a state in southwest Germany, east of the Rhine, which forms the border with France. It is Germany’s third-largest state, with an area of 35,751 km2 (13,804 sq mi) and 11 million inhabitants. Baden-Württemberg is a parliamentary republic and partly sovereign, federated state which was formed in 1952 by a merger of the states of Württemberg-Baden, Baden and Württemberg-Hohenzollern. The largest city in Baden-Württemberg is the state capital of Stuttgart, followed by Karlsruhe and Mannheim. Other cities are Freiburg im Breisgau, Heidelberg, Heilbronn, Pforzheim, Reutlingen and Ulm.

The sobriquet Ländle ("little province" in the local Swabian and Alemannic German dialects) is sometimes used as a synonym for Baden-Württemberg.


Baden-Württemberg is formed from the historical territories of Baden, Prussian Hohenzollern, and Württemberg, and also parts of Swabia.

In 100 AD, the Roman Empire invaded and occupied Württemberg, constructing a limes (fortified boundary zone) along its northern borders. Over the course of the third century AD, the Alemanni forced the Romans to retreat west beyond the Rhine and Danube rivers. In 496 AD the Alemanni were defeated by a Frankish invasion led by Clovis I.

The Holy Roman Empire was later established. The majority of people in this region continued to be Roman Catholics, even after the Protestant Reformation influenced populations in northern Germany. In the late-nineteenth and early-twentieth centuries, numerous people emigrated from this mostly rural area to the United States for economic reasons.

Other: Germany, Saarland, Saxony-Anhalt, Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania, Berlin, Bavaria, Hesse, Rhineland-Palatinate, North Rhine-Westphalia, Brandenburg, Baden-Württemberg, Thuringia, Saxony, Bremen, Lower Saxony, Hamburg, Schleswig-Holstein

Neighbours: Grand Est, Western Austria, Hesse, Bavaria, SCHWEIZ/SUISSE/SVIZZERA, Rhineland-Palatinate

Subregions: Stuttgart Government Region, Karlsruhe Government Region, Freiburg Government Region, Tübingen Government Region

Suggested citation: Michal Páleník: Europe and its regions in numbers - Baden-Württemberg – DE1, IZ Bratislava, retrieved from: https://www.iz.sk/​PDE1, ISBN: 978-80-970204-9-1, DOI:10.5281/zenodo.10200164