Identity and security in former Yugoslavia
Ashgate, 2000 - 315 Seiten
A clear, concise and comprehensive analysis of the concept of societal security, this groundbreaking book systematically applies the concept of societal security to the five successor states of Former Yugoslavia - Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina
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1 Ethnonational structures of the Second Yugoslavia
1 Ethnic composition of Slovenia
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above-mentioned Albanians army authors Balkan became Belgrade Bogomils Bosnia and Herzegovina Bulgarian Buzan Catholic century Communist conflict considered constitution created crisis Croatian language cultural Dalmatia Dayton-Paris Peace Accords democratic disintegration Eastern economic elites Enciklopedija Jugoslavije Encyclopaedia Britannica established ethnic groups Europe European existence fact Federation of Bosnia forces foreign German Greece Greek Hungarian Hungary Illyrian independence Isakovic Islam Kosovo Krajina language leaders leadership Macedonia Macedonian language majority military Milosevic minority Moslem national identity nationalist neighbouring parties perceived political politicians population present-day problems refugees region relations religion religious Republika Srpska rule sanctions Second World Second Yugoslavia seems Serbian Orthodox Church Serbs and Croats side Skopje Slavic Slavonia Slovene language Slovenes Slovenia social societal security South Slav sovereignty territory Third Yugoslavia threatened Tito's traditions Turkish Turks Waever wars Western Yugoslav republics Yugoslav successor Zagreb