International Courier & Cargo Service For Morocco

Morocco, officially the Kingdom of Morocco, is a nation in North Africa's Maghreb region. It has land borders with Algeria to the east and the disputed territory of Western Sahara to the south, and it has views of the Mediterranean Sea to the north and the Atlantic Ocean to the west. Western Sahara is to the south of Mauritania. Morocco also claims several small Spanish-controlled islands off its coast, including Ceuta, Melilla, and Peón de Vélez de la Gomera. It has a population of approximately 37 million people and covers an area of 446,300 km2 (172,300 sq mi)[16] or 710,850 km2 (274,460 sq mi). Its official religion is Islam, and Arabic and Berber are its official languages; French and the Arabic dialect are also widely spoken in Morocco. Moroccan culture and identity combine Arab, Berber, and European influences. Rabat is the capital, and Casablanca is the largest city.

In 788, Idris I established the first Moroccan state in a region that had been inhabited since the Paleolithic Era, which was more than 300,000 years ago. After that, it was ruled by a number of independent dynasties. In the 11th and 12th centuries, when the Almoravid and Almohad dynasties controlled most of the Iberian Peninsula and the Maghreb, it reached its peak as a regional power. Morocco faced external threats to its sovereignty in the 15th and 16th centuries due to Portugal's seizure of some territory and the Ottoman Empire's expansion from the east. Other than that, the Marinid and Saadi dynasties resisted foreign rule, and Morocco was the only country in North Africa to escape Ottoman rule. In 1631, the 'Alawi dynasty, which still controls the country, took power. Over the next two centuries, it increased diplomatic and commercial ties with the West. The strategic location of Morocco near the Mediterranean's mouth rekindled European interest; The country was divided into two protectorates in 1912 by France and Spain, each with its own international zone in Tangier. Morocco regained its independence and reunified in 1956 after intermittent riots and revolts against colonial rule.

Morocco has remained relatively stable ever since it gained independence. It has Africa's fifth-largest economy and significant influence in both Africa and the Arab world; It is a member of the Arab League, the Union for the Mediterranean, and the African Union, and it is regarded as a middle power in international affairs. Morocco has an elected parliament and is a unitary, semi-constitutional monarchy. The prime minister and the King of Morocco are in charge of the executive branch, while the two chambers of parliament are in charge of the legislative branch: the House of Councilors and the House of Representatives. The Constitutional Court has the authority to rule on legal matters, including elections, referendums, and laws. The king has considerable executive and legislative authority, particularly over military, foreign policy, and religious matters; After consulting the prime minister and the president of the constitutional court, he can also dissolve the parliament and issue decrees known as dahirs that have legal effect.