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The country supports a variety of wildlife, including crocodiles and hippopotamuses in the rivers, elephants (mainly in the south), giraffes, lions, leopards, tropical birds, and several species of poisonous reptiles.The capital, Khartoum, lies at the meeting point of the White and Blue Niles, and together with Khartoum North and Omdurman forms an urban center known as "the three towns," with a combined population of 2.5 million people. Fifty-two percent of the population are black and 39 percent are Arab.English is being phased out as a foreign language taught in the schools, although it is still spoken by some people. The flag adopted at independence had three horizontal stripes: blue, symbolizing the Nile River; yellow, for the desert; and green, for the forests and vegetation.This flag was replaced in 1970 with one more explicitly Islamic in its symbolism.
They signed a treaty with the Christians to coexist in peace, but throughout the next seven centuries, Christianity gradually died out as more Arabs immigrated to the area and gained converts.
Rainfall is extremely rare in the north but profuse in the south, which has a wet season lasting six to nine months.
The central region of the country generally gets enough rain to support agriculture, but it experienced droughts in the 1980s and 1990s.
In 1504 the Funj people arrived, initiating a rule that would last for nearly three centuries. Little is known about the origins of the Funj; it is speculated that perhaps they were part of the Shilluk or some other southern tribe that migrated north.
Funj rulers converted to Islam, and their dynasty saw the spread of the religion throughout the area.
During the 1800s, the slave trade became a growing business in the region.