Yugoslavian Home Furniture Qatar

Company: Yugoslavian Home Furniture Doha
Description: no-data
Telephone: 4664982
Detail: no-data
Url: no-data
Street: no-data
County: no-data
City: Doha
Postal Code: no-data
Filename: Yugoslavian-Home-Furniture
County and City: Doha, Doha
Country: State of Qatar, Dawlat Qatar

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Your Review/Comments

Radan Bogosavljevic, 28.12.2008

About Yugoslavia

Yugoslavia was a name of a former country located on the Balkan Peninsula at the South-West edge of Europe. Yugoslavia existed from 1918 to 1941, when Germans invaded and dismembered it during World War II.

Yugoslavia was reestablished in 1945, but in 1991 political and ethnic conflicts led to its second disintegration. During the the first period, the country was a kingdom. In the second period, it was a federation consisting of 6 socialist republics: Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, and Slovenia.

In addition, two autonomous provinces existed within Serbia: Kosovo and Voyvodina. Belgrade was the federal capital of the country. Yugoslavia was created as a constitutional monarchy at the end of World War I (1914-1918).

It was initially known as the Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes until 1929, when it was renamed Yugoslavia. The kingdom was destroyed and divided by Axis invasion and occupation in 1941.

At the end of World War 2, Yugoslavia was recreated as a federal republic by the Partisans, a Communist-led, anti-Axis resistance movement. Under Marshal Tito, founder and leader of the Partisans, Yugoslavia emerged as a faithful copy of the USSR, with a dictatorial central government and a state-controlled economy.

Marshal Tito broke with the USSR in 1948, and he decentralized the Yugoslav government and gradually eased repression. Economically, the government experimented with looser controls under the labels of workers’ self-management and market socialism.

Yugoslavia was unique among Communist countries in its relatively open and free society and its international role as a leader of nonaligned nations during the Cold War. Following Tito's death in 1980, ten years of economic crisis and growing political and ethnic conflicts led to the federation's disintegration in 1991 and 1992. The breakup was bloody, resulting in civil wars in two successor states, Croatia and Bosnia.

Serbia's leadership, which tried to preserve the federation and then to extend the republic's boundaries to create a Greater Serbia, was involved in both civil wars. Together with Montenegro, Serbia formed what its leaders claimed to be the successor state to Yugoslavia, the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia.

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