Croatian Kuna


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Croatian Kuna

The currency of Croatia. First issued in 1939 while Croatia was part of Yugoslavia, it was originally pegged at a dual exchange rate to the German reichsmark. Pulled from circulation in 1945, the kuna was reintroduced in 1994, replacing the Yugoslav dinar. The new kruna was introduced at an exchange rate of 1 kruna per 1,000 dinars; it is a floating currency.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is not in the eurozone but PS500 buys you 4,800 Croatian kuna.
It is of extreme importance for the Ministry of the Economy to ensure stable, sustainable and long-term development of the country as well as a safe energy supply to the households and the economy, thus attracting billions of Croatian kuna of foreign investments.
Finally, we expect the Croatian kuna to be relatively strong and stable against the euro in the foreseeable future, further keeping a lid on inflationary pressures.
Currencies that have also registered an increase in demand in the UK are the Mexican peso, the Hungarian forint and the Croatian kuna.
Namely, 27 m Croatian Kuna in SAPARD were not implemented for different reasons: because the supplier from the European Union could not provide a Certificate of Origin or could not supply the specific equipment on time, or because the beneficiary of a project just gave up because of the project's conditions (Ranogajec , 2010).
The frequency fee, which will be recorded in Croatian Kuna, is approximately SEK3.
Our second daily World Cup Foreign Fortunes winner last night was Maurice Bradley who got a cheque for 5,270 Croatian Kuna, to celebrate Croatia's match with Brazil.
In the unbelievably awful souvenir shops that pollute the entire landscape, the accepted local currency is the Croatian kuna, declared by the Dayton accords to be illegal tender in these parts.

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