The contemporary political history of the Balkans as a whole

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Nationalisms, Globalisation and Civil Society in Croatia and Slovenia
By Paul Stubbs, ... A paper presented to the Second European Conference of Sociology, &#“;European Societies: fusion or fission?”, Budapest 30 August–2 September 1995 (72 Kb).
Anti-war activists demand: No U.S. troops to the Balkans!
By Gary Wilson, Workers World, 7 December 1995. The Bosnia accord announced 21 November 1995 was accepted by US because it would be implemented by US, not European, forces. The US Balkans operations are essentially imperialist.
Dismantling Yugoslavia; Colonizing Bosnia
By Michel Chossudovsky, Covert Action, Spring 1996. IMF's economic conquest of the Balkans.
Violating Minorities' Rights Threatens Stability
By Mariana Lenkova, Sofia Independent, 20 February 1998. The Balkans are a complicated mixture of nationalities and historical myths, in which everyone seems to question his neighbor's identity. Today, minorities and linguistic issues between Macedonia and Bulgaria are the most prominent between the two states.
Turkey seeks to host rapid intervention force for Balkans
AFP, 16 March 1998. Turkey wants to set up a multi-national rapid intervention force for the troubled Balkans region to deal with crisis situations. Military officials and diplomats from the United States, Bulgaria, Macedonia, Romania and Slovenia held a meeting in which Greece refused to take part.
Seeing Yugoslavia through a dark glass
By Diana Johnstone, CovertAction Quarterly, Fall 1998. A new ideological bias frames the news. The way the violent fragmentation of Yugoslavia has been reported is the most stunning example. Yugoslavia, a country once known for its independent approach to socialism and international relations, economically and politically by far the most liberal country in Eastern Central Europe, has already been torn apart by Western support to secessionist movements.
The Balkans before and after Dayton: Disintegrating states destabilised by their neighbors
By Catherine Samary, Le Monde diplomatique, January 2006. Ten years after the Dayton accords, accession or pre-accession negotiations are beginning between the European Union and all the former Yugoslav countries in the western Balkans. Only Kosovo, whose status has yet to be decided, is the exception.