Balkan Tragedy: Chaos and Dissolution after the Cold War (Google e-knjiga)
Brookings Institution Press, 1995 - Broj stranica: 536
Yugoslavia was well positioned at the end of the cold war to make a successful transition to a market economy and westernization. Yet two years later, the country had ceased to exist, and devastating local wars were being waged to create new states. Between the fall of the Berlin Wall in November 1989 and the start of the war in Bosnia-Herzegovina in March 1992, the country moved toward disintegration at astonishing speed. In this book, Susan Woodward explains what happened to Yugoslavia and what can be learned from the response of outsiders to its crisis. Woodward's analysis is based on her first-hand experience before the country's collapse and then during the later stages of the Bosnian war as a member of the UN operation sent to monitor cease-fires and provide humanitarian assistance.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
The Bases of Prewar Stability
The Politics of Economic Reform and Global Integration
Interrupted Democratization The Path to War
The Right to National SelfDetermination
War Building States from Nations
1993 The Council agreement Albanians alliance April areas arms army August autonomy Balkans began Belgrade Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnia-Herzegovina Bosnian Croats Bosnian government Bosnian Serbs Brioni Agreement campaign cease-fire citizens civil claimed Communist constitutional create crisis Croatian government Croatian krajina CSCE cultural December declared defense demands democratic East Europe eastern economic reform elections escalation ethnic European federal government fighting forces former Yugoslavia German groups human rights humanitarian identity independence Izetbegovic January July Knin Kosovo krajina leaders leadership liberal Macedonia Markovic ment military Milosevic minority Muslim nationalist negotiations November organizations parliament peace peacekeeping percent population President principle protect recognition referendum refugees region republican republics Resolution sanctions Sandzak Sarajevo Security Council September Serbia and Montenegro Slovene Slovene and Croatian Slovenia Slovenia and Croatia social socialist sovereignty strategic TANJUG territory threat troops Tudjman UNPROFOR Vojvodina vote Vukovar Western Yugoslav People's Army Yugoslavia Zagreb