Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia

The Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY) was the Yugoslav state founded during World War II until it was dissolved in 1992 amid the Yugoslav Wars. It was a socialist state and a federation made up of six socialist republics: Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, and Slovenia. Serbia, in addition, included two autonomous provinces of Vojvodina and Kosovo and Metohija.

Initially siding with the Eastern bloc under the leadership of Josip Broz Tito at the beginning of the Cold War, Yugoslavia pursued a policy of neutrality after the Tito–Stalin split of 1948, and became one of the founding members of the Non-Aligned Movement. After the death of Tito in 1980, rising ethnic nationalism in the late 1980s led to dissidence among the multiple ethnicities within the constituent republics, followed by collapse of inter-republic talks on transformation of the country and recognition of their independence by some European states in 1991. This led to the country collapsing on ethnic lines, followed by the final downfall and break of the country in 1992, and the start of the Yugoslav Wars.

Read more about Socialist Federal Republic Of YugoslaviaName, Economy, Geography, Military, Sports, Anthem, Legacy

Other articles related to "socialist federal republic of yugoslavia, yugoslavia, federal republic of yugoslavia, socialist, of yugoslavia, federal, republic of yugoslavia":

Socialist Federal Republic Of Yugoslavia - Legacy
... The present-day states which succeeded Yugoslavia are still today sometimes collectively referred to as the former Yugoslavia. 1991) Croatia (since 1991) Macedonia (since 1991) Bosnia and Herzegovina (since 1992) Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (Serbia and Montenegro) (1992 to 2006) Montenegro (since 2006) Serbia (since 2006 ... Slovenia is the only country of the former Yugoslavia in the EU as of 2004, while Croatia is joining in 2013 ...
Socialist Economics - Socialist Economies in Practice - Social Ownership and Peer-to-peer Production - Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
... Main article Economy of SFR Yugoslavia Yugoslavia pursued a socialist economy based on autogestion or worker-self management ... implementing a centrally planned economy, Yugoslavia developed a market socialist system where enterprises and firms were socially owned rather than publicly owned by the state ...
List Of Heads Of State Of Yugoslavia - Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
... President of Yugoslavia Former political post Standard of the President Stjepan Mesić Successor Franjo Tuđman Dobrica Ćosić Alija Izetbegović Kiro ... On 29 November 1943 a AVNOJ conference proclaimed the Democratic Federal Yugoslavia, while negotiations with the royal government in exile continued. 1945 declared King Petar II deposed and proclaimed the Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia ...

Famous quotes containing the words yugoslavia, republic, federal and/or socialist:

    International relations is security, it’s trade relations, it’s power games. It’s not good-and-bad. But what I saw in Yugoslavia was pure evil. Not ethnic hatred—that’s only like a label. I really had a feeling there that I am observing unleashed human evil ...
    Natasha Dudinska (b. c. 1967)

    Who is this Renaissance? Where did he come from? Who gave him permission to cram the Republic with his execrable daubs?
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)

    The Federal Constitution has stood the test of more than a hundred years in supplying the powers that have been needed to make the Central Government as strong as it ought to be, and with this movement toward uniform legislation and agreements between the States I do not see why the Constitution may not serve our people always.
    William Howard Taft (1857–1930)

    Men conceive themselves as morally superior to those with whom they differ in opinion. A Socialist who thinks that the opinions of Mr. Gladstone on Socialism are unsound and his own sound, is within his rights; but a Socialist who thinks that his opinions are virtuous and Mr. Gladstone’s vicious, violates the first rule of morals and manners in a Democratic country; namely, that you must not treat your political opponent as a moral delinquent.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)