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Communist nations are quickly disappearing from the world as we move further away from the Cold War and into the 21st century.
Today the world has only five remaining Communist nations, most of which are struggling to hold on to any remaining political and economic power in the largely capitalist world that surrounds them.
Civil war between the two sides began in 1975 and lasted, with some quieter periods, until 2002–though the fall of Communist rule came in 1992, and some resistance continued beyond 2002.
Today, Angola is a hotbed for Chinese investment, and with its oil riches it has a rapidly increased GDP per person (although inequality remains high and many residents are quite poor).
Albania applied for European Union membership in 2009, reflecting a strong transition to western-style democracy.
A federation of many disparate nations, the original Yugoslavia was formed in 1918 following World War I, and took its Communist form in 1943.
At that point, the ruling clique aligned with the Soviet Union–but even this link was short-lived, with relations with China eventually becoming critical to securing independent leadership from Yugoslavia.
Ruled initially by the communist Tito, Yugoslavia had a split with the Soviet Union almost immediately after the war, and Tito retained relatively good relations with the United States–although not too close, as he never joined NATO.
After his death in 1980, uprisings began later in the 1980s, and degenerated into a protracted war through the 1990s.
After the First Indochina war Vietnam was split into two halves–North Vietnam becoming Communist with the support of the Soviet Union, and South Vietnam remaining democratic with support from the United States.
After the Vietnam War, and decades of national and international conflict, the United States and South Vietnam los the war and Vietnam was reunited as a Communist nation in 1976.