Socialist Autonomous Province of Kosovo

conventional_long_name Socialist Autonomous Province of Kosovo common_name Kosovo continent Europe region Southeast Europe status Socialist Federal

Republic of Yugoslavia#Federal subjects Autonomous province of Serbia (Socialist Republic of Serbia) in Yugoslavia (Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia) p1 People's Republic of Serbia flag_p1 Flag of SR Serbia.svg s1 Autonomous Province of Kosovo and Metohija flag_s1 Flag of Serbia (1992-2004).svg image_flag Flag of SR Serbia.svg flag Flag of Serbia national_motto national_anthem image_map Locator map Kosovo in Yugoslavia and Serbia.svg image_map_caption

Kosovo (dark red) in Serbia (Socialist Republic of Serbia) (light red), within Yugoslavia (Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia) capital Priština latd latm latNS longd longm longEW common_languages Serbo-Croatian Albanian (Albanian language) government_type Autonomous province (Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia#Federal subjects) stat_year1 1991 stat_area1 10686 stat_pop1 1584441 title_leader leader1 year_leader1 1990


Autonomous Province of Kosovo and Metohija

capital Pristina latd 42 latm 40 latNS N longd 21

longm 10 longEW E sovereignty_type Autonomy established_event1 Formation of Serbia and Montenegro established_date1 1992 established_event2 UN interim administration (United Nations Interim Administration Mission in Kosovo) established_date2 1999 established_event3 Independent Republic (Repiblic of Kosovo) established_date3 2008 area_magnitude 1 E10 area_km2 10,908 area_sq_mi 4,212 percent_water n a population_estimate 1,804,838


Kosovo

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Socialist Republic of Serbia

Srbija''). The republic was controversially divided internally in 1974 to include two autonomous provinces, Vojvodina (Socialist Autonomous Province of Vojvodina) and Kosovo (Socialist Autonomous Province of Kosovo) which had the same rights and privileges as constituent republics of Yugoslavia. For most of its existence in the SFRY, Serbia was loyal and generally subordinate to the federal government. This changed after the death of Josip Broz Tito in 1980, when there was a rise

in Albanian as well as Serbian nationalism in Kosovo. The League of Communists was split on how to respond. A successful round of coups in the Communist party leadership (Anti-bureaucratic revolution) of Serbia as well as Montenegro occurred from 1988 to 1989, led by Slobodan Milošević; he supported Serbian nationalists in Kosovo to end the state's autonomy. In 1989, Milošević was elected as President of the republic. He demanded that the federal Yugoslav government act for the interests

of Serbia in Kosovo by sending in the Yugoslav People's Army to take control of the province. Serbia opposed such action and demanded a "one-member, one-vote" system in the Yugoslav League of Communists, which would have given a majority of votes to Serbs. Ethnic tensions increased and the League of Communists of Yugoslavia collapsed, followed by the fall of the government of Yugoslavia by 1991. After 1990, the state was known simply as Republic of Serbia (''Republika Srbija


Socialist Republic of Slovenia

of Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnia and Macedonia (Socialist Republic of Macedonia) thus had to maintain an uneasy alliance to prevent Milošević from driving through constitutional changes. Serbia's political changes were ratified in a July 5, 1990 referendum across the entire republic of Serbia, including Kosovo. As a result of these measures more than 80,000 Kosovo Albanians were expelled from their state jobs in Kosovo. A new Serb curriculum was imposed in all higher education in Kosovo

, SR Montenegro (Socialist Republic of Montenegro), SR Slovenia (Socialist Republic of Slovenia) and SR Serbia (Socialist Republic of Serbia) (including the autonomous (Autonomy) provinces of Vojvodina (Socialist Autonomous Province of Vojvodina) and Kosovo (Socialist Autonomous Province of Kosovo) which after 1974 were largely equal to the other members of the federation

of civilizations and the remaking of world order publisher Simon & Schuster ISBN 0-684-84441-9 year 1996 page 260 ). The similarity of the languages and the long history of common life have left many ties among the peoples of the new states, even though the individual state policies


Serbia and Montenegro

;small (2003–2006) Montenegro and most of Kosovo After

2003, no city was the official capital, but legislative and executive institutions remained located in Belgrade. Podgorica served as the seat of the Supreme Court. footnote_b '''Serbia and Montenegro

with Montenegrin President Momir Bulatović, the republic undertook a different economic policy by adopting the Deutsche Mark as its currency. During autumn 1999, following the Kosovo War and the NATO bombing campaign, Đukanović (who by now firmly held power in Montenegro as Bulatović was completely squeezed out) drafted a document called ''Platforma za redefiniciju odnosa Crne Gore i Srbije'' (A platform for redefinition of relations within the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia


Kingdom of Montenegro

of Montenegro  – annexed to the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (Kingdom of Yugoslavia) in 1922. *Moresnet – A tiny European territory that endured for a hundred years before definitively becoming part of Belgium. The name and the region ''Kosovo'' first appears as part of a newly created region within an expanded Serbian medieval state (Serbia in the Middle Ages), and soon became its ecclesiastical and secular centre; the region was subsequently enshrined by Serbs

as the cradle of their national identity. Sima Sirkovic. ''The Serbs''. Page 50 ''The shift was more apparent to the south, at first, symbolised by the transfer of the Serbian archbishops from Zica to Pec....The rulers attached themselves to a complex of castles ..around a lake in Kosovo, Prizren, and Skopje.

Manchester University Press isbn 9780719059810 page 4 url http: books.google.com ?id mHB7DKYDBKUC&pg PA4&dq kosovo+cradle#v onepage&q kosovo%20cradle&f false ref>


Vojvodina

)), is an autonomous province (Autonomous administrative division) of Serbia, located in the northern part of the country, in the Pannonian Plain. Novi Sad is the largest city and administrative center of Vojvodina and the second-largest city in Serbia. Vojvodina has a population of approximately 2 million (approximately 26.88% of Serbia excluding Kosovo and 21.56% including Kosovo (Autonomous Province of Kosovo and Metohija)). It has a multi-ethnic and multi-cultural identity, http

within Serbia, but it gained extensive rights of self-rule under the 1974 Yugoslav constitution, which gave both Kosovo and Vojvodina ''de facto'' veto power in the Serbian and Yugoslav parliaments, as changes to their status could not be made without the consent of the two Provincial Assemblies. The 1974 Serbian constitution, adopted at the same time, reiterated that "the Socialist Republic of Serbia comprises the Socialist Autonomous Province of Vojvodina and the Socialist

Autonomous Province of Kosovo , which originated in the common struggle of nations and nationalities of Yugoslavia in the National Liberation War (the Second World War) and socialist revolution". Under the rule of the Serbian president Slobodan Milošević, Vojvodina and Kosovo lost elements of statehood in September 1990. Vojvodina was still referred to as an autonomous province of Serbia, but most of its autonomous powers – including, crucially, its vote on the Yugoslav collective presidency


Socialist Republic of Croatia

. His government's efforts were initially successful, but ultimately they failed due to the incurable political instability of the SFRY. Ethnic tensions were on the increase and would result in the demise of Yugoslavia. The growing crisis in Kosovo, the nationalist memorandum (Memorandum of the Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts) of the Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts, the emergence of Slobodan Milošević as the leader of Serbia, and everything else that followed provoked a very

Croatian In March 1990, the Yugoslav People's Army met with the Presidency of Yugoslavia (an eight member council composed of representatives from six republics and two autonomous provinces) in an attempt to get them to declare a state of emergency which would allow for the army to take control of the country. Serbian and Serb-dominated representatives (Montenegro, Vojvodina and Kosovo) already in consent with the army, voted for the proposal, but as representatives

to maintain an uneasy alliance to prevent Milošević from driving through constitutional changes. Serbia's political changes were ratified in a July 5, 1990 referendum across the entire republic of Serbia, including Kosovo. As a result of these measures more than 80,000 Kosovo Albanians were expelled from their state jobs in Kosovo. A new Serb curriculum was imposed in all higher education in Kosovo, a move which was rejected by Albanians who responded by creating their parallel education


Montenegro

and Herzegovina to the northwest, Kosovo to the east, Serbia to the northeast, and Albania to the south-east. Its capital and largest city is Podgorica, while Cetinje is designated as the ''Prijestonica'', meaning the former Royal Capital City.

) See also Sources *

from International Futures * Montenegro at funiq.eu


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