The capital of Italy is Rome. Rome is also the capital of the Roma province and the Lazio region, as well as the seat of the Roman Catholic Church. More »

Italy's top imports, in order, are crude oil, petroleum, cars, packaged medical supplies and refined oil. Italy also imports food, beverages, machinery, minerals, medals, textiles and tobacco. More »

The climate of Italy ranges from cold winters and hot summers in the north, to mild winters and long, hot summers in the south. Central Italy is milder, with a smaller difference between summer and winter temperatures. More »

www.reference.com Geography Europe Italy

Italy's major cities in terms of population are Rome, which had 3.3 million residents as of 2011, Milan, Naples, Turin, Palermo and Bergamo. In 2011, the second most populous city, Milan, had a population of nearly 3 mil... More »

According to the World Population Review, most people in Italy live in Rome. As of 2014, the city has an estimated total population of 2,563,241. Milano follows with 1,306,661 people living there. More »

The most densely populated parts of Italy include the Po Valley, Rome and Naples, where more than half of Italy's people reside. The population of Italy is nearly 61 million people as of 2014, which makes the country Eur... More »

www.reference.com Geography Europe Italy

A few of Italy's most prominent cities include Rome, Venice, Florence, Milan and Naples. Some of these cities rose to prominence centuries ago by making major contributions to religion, politics, painting, music and lite... More »