"Albanian Migration in Greece: Understanding Irregularity in a Time of Crisis". European Journal of Migration and Law. 19 (1): 18. doi:10. 1163/15718166-12342113. ^ a b Cela; et al. (January 2018). ALBANIA AND GREECE: UNDERSTANDING AND EXPLAINING (PDF). Tirana: Friedrich-Ebert-Stiftung. pp. 20–36. ^ a b Adamczyk, Artur (15 June 2016). "Albanian Immigrants in Greece From Unwanted to Tolerated? " (PDF). Journal of Liberty and International Affairs. 2 (1): 53. ^ Vathi, Zana. Migrating and settling in a mobile world: Albanian migrants and their children in Europe.
Budapes, Hungary: Central European Department for Medieval Studies. p. 146. ^ Ducellier 1999, pp. 780–781 "the Albanians dominated the central regions of what is now the Albanian republic, in the areas which are drained by the Devollit river" ^ Ducellier 1999, pp. 780–781. ^ East European Quarterly, Band 15. University of Colorado, 1981. p.
^ Gillian Gloyer (1 June 2010). Albania (in Spanish). Alhena Media. p. 103. ISBN 978-84-92963-50-8. Tras la muerte de Stefan Dušan en 1355, el área que se corresponde con el sureste de la actual Albania y hasta Kastoria (que hoy en día pertenece a Grecia) cayó en manos de la familia Muzaka de Berati, uno de los poderosos clanes ^ John V. Fine; John Van Antwerp Fine (1994). p. 380. ISBN 978-0-472-08260-5.... Andrew Musachi.... took Kastoria from Marko... ^ Lala, Eleva (2008).
23 August 2013. Archived from the original (PDF) on 25 December 2013. ^ Julie Vullnetari (2012). Albania on the Move: Links Between Internal and International Migration (PDF). Amsterdam University Press, 2012. p. 73. ISBN 9789089643551. To this, weneed to add an estimate of irregular migrants; some Greek researchers haveargued that Albanians have a rate of 30 per cent irregularity in Greece, butthis is contested as rather high by others (see Maroukis 2009: 62).
Lala, Etleva (2008), Regnum Albaniae, the Papal Curia, and the Western Visions of a Borderline Nobility (PDF), Central European University, Department of Medieval Studies (PDF). Budapest, Hungary: Central European University, Department of Medieval Studies. p. 52. ^ Lala, Etleva (2008). Regnum Albaiae, the Papal Curia and the Western Visions of a Borderline Nobility (PDF).
 A newer synthesis about the second use of the term Albanoi by Pëllumb Xhufi suggests that the term Albanoi may have referred to Albanians of the specific district of Arbanon, while Arbanitai to Albanians in general regardless of the specific region they inhabited.  Language The majority of the Albanian people speak the Albanian language which is an independent branch within the Indo-European family of languages. It is a language isolate to any other known living language in Europe and indeed no other language in the world has been conclusively associated to its branch. Its origin remains conclusively unknown but it is believed it has descended from an ancient Paleo-Balkan language.  The Albanian language is spoken by approximately 5 million people throughout the Balkan Peninsula as well as by a more substantial number by communities around the Americas, Europe and Oceania.
 The number could be higher counting the Arbëreshë people as well; they are often distinguishable from other Albanian Americans with regard to their Italianized names, nationality and a common religion.  In Canada, there are approximately 39, 000 Albanians in the country, including 36, 185 Albanians from Albania and 2, 870 Albanians from Kosovo, predominantly distributed in a multitude of provinces such as Ontario, Quebec, Alberta and British Columbia.  Canada's largest cities such as Toronto, Montreal and Edmonton were besides the United States a major centre of Albanian migration to North America. Toronto is home to around 17, 000 Albanians.
 Communism in Albania Albanian partisans, with their leader Enver Hoxha in the center, after the liberation of Tirana on November 17, 1944. Enver Hoxha of the Communist Party of Labour took power in Albania in 1946. Albania established an alliance with the Eastern Bloc which provided Albania with many advantages in the form of economic assistance and military protection from the Western Bloc during the Cold War. The Albanians experienced a period of several beneficial political and economic changes. The government defended the territorial integrity and sovereignty of Albania, diversified the economy through a programme of industrialisation which led to a higher standard of living and followed improvements in areas such as health, education and infrastructure.  It subsequently followed a period wherein the Albanians lived within an extreme isolation from the rest of the world for the next four decades.
471. ^ Oleh Havrylyshyn; Nora Srzentiæ (10 December 2014). Institutions Always 'Mattered': Explaining Prosperity in Mediaeval Ragusa (Dubrovnik). Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 978-1-137-33978-2. [permanent dead link] ^ Saraçi, Alvin (2015). "Tregtia e Durrësit Dhe e Raguzës me Venedikun pas Shpërthimit të Luftës së Parë të Moresë (1684–1699)" [Trade of Durrës and Ragusa with Venice after the Outbreak of the First Morea War (1684–1699)]. Studime Historike (in Albanian) (1–2): 51–67.