Bosnia-Herzegovina: The End of a Legacy
The Bosnian war is often explained in terms of ancient hatred or inability of post-communist society to go through a peaceful transition. Both arguments tend to omit a decade immediately prior to the war, which inevitably led to a bloody collapse of the society. The author covers this period, which was characterized by strong communist rule, beginning in 1972 and ending in the 1980s as a consequence of a series of political and economic scandals.
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Agrokomerc Alija Izetbegovic Ante Markovic Banja Luka became Belgrade Borba Bosnia Bosnia-Herzegovina broadcast tapes private Capljina cent Central Committee centres changes civil society claimed communities crisis Croatia Croats Danas December democracy democratic described despite developments dinars division Durakovic Duvno economic elections elite ethnic groups ethnic parties ethnic politics Federal Presidency Fikret Abdic forces Grebo Hamdija Pozderac Ibid ideology influence Izetbegovic journalists Karadzic Kosovo later leaders leadership League of Communists major Markovic Markovic's Mikulic Milosevic Milosevic's Moslems Mostar multiparty nationalist parties Nevesinje official organized Oslobodjenje Parliament Perinovic period political parties politicians popular population private collection n/a problems protest Radio Sarajevo ranks reformists reforms regime region religious republic republic's research interview rise of nationalism rule scandal Serbia Serbs session showed situation Slovene Slovenia Socialist Alliance tapes private collection Tito TV Sarajevo urban Vjesnik vote western Herzegovina Yugoslav Yugoslavia Zagreb
Post-War Bosnia: Ethnicity, Inequality and Public Sector Governance
No preview available - 2006
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State Building and International Intervention in Bosnia
No preview available - 2007