A Legal Geography of Yugoslavia's Disintegration
Oxford University Press, 5. velj 2008. - Broj stranica: 536
A Legal Geography of Yugoslavia's Disintegration explains the violent break-up of the former Yugoslavia in early 1990s in the context of two legal principles- sovereignty and the self-determination of peoples. The author recounts Yugoslavia's history, with a focus on the country's internal, administrative divisions, and aspirations of different ethnic groups in order to effectively explain the genesis of the international community's political decision to recognize the right of secession for the largest administrative units of Yugoslavia. Trobovich, a Serbian author writing from the perspective of a disengaged scholar, tackles her subject matter with clarity and detail and offers an intriguing analysis of Kosovo's future status; international recognition of secession; implications of Yugoslavia's disintegration for other conflicts invoking right to self-determination; and international intervention in ethnic conflicts.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
PRE1914 ADMINISTRATIVE BOUNDARIES AND THE BIRTH OF YUGOSLAVIA
YUGOSLAVIAS ADMINISTRATIVE BOUNDARIES 19181991
THE SELF DETERMINATION OF THE YUGOSLAV PEOPLES
INTERNATIONAL RECOGNITION OF THE FORMER YUGOSLAV REPUBLICS
CHANGING BORDERS BY FORCE
CONCLUSION FORMER YUGOSLAVIAS EUROPEAN INTEGRATION
LIST OF MAPS
Ostala izdanja - Prikaži sve
According administrative agreement amendments April Arbitration Commission Article Assembly Resolution August Austro-Hungarian autonomy Badinter Commission Balkan Belgrade bombing borders Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnia-Herzegovina Bosnian Muslims Bosnian Serbs boundaries Charter Communist Conference on Yugoslavia conflict Croats cultural Dalmatia December decision Declaration democratic Documents economic Europe European Community European Union force Foreign former Yugoslavia Franjo Tudjman High Representative History human rights Ibid independence international community International Law January June Kosovo Albanians Kosovo and Metohia Krayina Macedonian March military Miloshevich minority rights NATO NATO’s negotiations November October Opinion Ottoman parties Peace People’s percent political population President provinces Radan recognition referendum region Republic of Croatia Republic of Yugoslavia right to self-determination secede secession self-determination Serbia and Montenegro Serbian SFRY Slav Slavonia Slovenes Slovenia sovereignty Srpska status territorial integrity tion Treaty Tudjman U.N. General Assembly U.N. Security Council United Nations University Press Ustasha uti possidetis York Yugoslav Constitutional Court Zagreb