Karađorđevo Agreement

Karađorđevo Agreement

On 25 March 1991, Croatian president Franjo Tuđman and Serbian president Slobodan Milošević had a discussion in Karađorđevo about ongoing Yugoslav crisis, known as Karađorđevo meeting. The meeting became known for possible agreement between the two about the redistribution of territories in the Yugoslav republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina between Croatia and Serbia, in the way that territories with either Croatian or Serbian majority (or plurality) would be annexed, known as the Karađorđevo agreement and claimed by some witnesses. This meeting did not include the third and the largest ethnic group in Bosnia and Herzegovina, the Bosniaks. However, Tuđman and Milošević denied such an agreement. Soon after, Croatia declared independence and Croatian War of Independence started. A year after, Bosnian war started with Croats and Serbs on opposite sides.

Read more about Karađorđevo Agreement:  Overview, Aftermath

Other articles related to "agreement":

Karađorđevo Agreement - Aftermath - Graz Agreement
... The Graz agreement was a pact signed between Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadžić and Bosnian Croat leader Mate Boban on April 27, 1992 in the town ... The Graz agreement was seen as a sequel to the Karađorđevo agreement ... The ICTY judgement in the Blaškić case suggests a reported agreement at the Graz meeting between Bosnian Serb and Bosnian Croat leaders confirms a previous agreement between the Serbs and ...
Bosnian War - Background - Karađorđevo Agreement
... Discussions between Franjo Tuđman and Slobodan Milošević included "...the partition of Bosnia and Herzegovina between Serbia and Croatia." were held as early as March 1991 known as Karađorđevo agreement ... Following the declaration of independence of Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina, the Serbs from B H with support from Serbia, attacked different parts of the country ...

Famous quotes containing the word agreement:

    That which corrodes the souls of the persecuted is the monstrous inner agreement with the prevailing prejudice against them.
    Eric Hoffer (1902–1983)