Yugoslav Drama, Second Edition
Crnobrnja discusses in detail the part of the drama most visible to the world -- the rapid dissolution of the country following civil war and internationalization. He emphasizes the dichotomy between the lack of compromise on the part of the Yugoslav participants and the natural tendency to compromise that characterizes both the European Communities and the processes and actions of the United Nations. In a synthesis of the immediate situation, he draws together the threads of the story to consider and analyse possible future scenarios and to place them in a broader Balkan and European context. The updated second edition provides an evaluation of events in the ongoing struggle over the last two years and the prospects for peace in the near future.
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aggressive nationalism agreement Albanian alliance army autonomy Balkans became borders Bosnia Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnian Serbs cent central century Chetniks claim Cold War conﬂict confrontation constitution created Croatian national Croats declared deﬁnite democratic difﬁcult economic elections ethnic groups Europe European Community fact favour federal ﬁghting ﬁrst force foreign former Yugoslavia German Greater Serbia ideology important independence inﬂuence integrity interests international community involved issue Kosovo leaders leadership Macedonia majority military Milosevic Montenegro Muslims national awakening nationalist NATO negotiations ofﬁcial parliament peace population position possible Presidency pressure problems recognition reﬂect reforms region Sarajevo Second World Serbian national Serbs and Croats Serbs in Croatia Serbs of Kosovo side signiﬁcant situation slavia Slovenes Slovenia Slovenia and Croatia South Slavs strategic structure territory tion Tito Tito’s took troops Tudjman United unity Ustashi Vojvodina Vukovar West Western Yugo Yugoslav drama Yugoslav republics