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See detailPredgovor hrvatskom izdanju
Glaurdic, Josip UL

in Nye, Joseph S. (Ed.) Budućnost moći (2012)

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See detailPredgovor hrvatskom izdanju
Glaurdic, Josip UL

in Clinton, Bill (Ed.) Natrag na posao - Zašto trebamo pametnu državu za snažnu ekonomiju (2012)

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See detailRavnodušni realizam: SAD i jugoslavenska kriza, 1987.-1991.
Glaurdic, Josip UL

in Rudolf, Davorin (Ed.) Nastanak suvremene države Hrvatske i dvadeseta obljetnica njezina utemeljenja (2012)

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See detailThe Hour of Europe: Western Powers and the Breakup of Yugoslavia
Glaurdic, Josip UL

Book published by Yale University Press (2011)

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See detailReview Essay: ‘Confronting the Yugoslav Controversies: A Scholars’ Initiative,’ Charles Ingrao and Thomas A. Emmert (eds.)
Glaurdic, Josip UL

in East European Politics & Societies (2010), 24(2), 294-309316-320

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See detailInside the Serbian war machine: The Milošević intercepts, 1991-1992
Glaurdic, Josip UL

in East European Politics & Societies (2009), 23(1), 86-104

This article examines the arguably most interesting pieces of evidence used during the trial of Slobodan Milošević at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia—more than two hundred ... [more ▼]

This article examines the arguably most interesting pieces of evidence used during the trial of Slobodan Milošević at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia—more than two hundred recordings of intercepted conversations that took place in 1991 and 1992 between Milošević, Radovan Karadžić, Dobrica Ćosić, and various other protagonists on the Serbian side of the wars in Croatia and Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH). Analysis of the intercepts presented in this article makes several important contributions to the interpretation of events in former Yugoslavia during that period. First, it identifies the ideological foundations of Milošević-led Serbian war campaigns in the political influence of Dobrica Ćosić and his platform of “unification of Serbs.” Second, it contributes to the vigorous debate regarding the possible deal between Milošević and the Croatian president Franjo Tuđman for the division of BiH. It confirms that negotiations took place, but that Milošević and his associates had no intention of respecting any agreement and wanted the whole of BiH until at least late 1991. Third, it provides indications that Milošević held the position of the de facto commander-in-chief in the operations of the Yugoslav People's Army in Croatia and BiH. And fourth, it establishes that the two institutions of force Milošević had direct legal control over—Serbia's State Security Service and Ministry of Interior—were his principal means of control over Croatian and Bosnian Serbs and instruments in the aggression against BiH even after its international recognition. [less ▲]

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See detailCroatia’s Leap towards Political Equality: Rules and Players
Glaurdic, Josip UL

in Matland, Richard; Montgomery, Kathleen (Eds.) Women’s Access to Political Power in Post-Communist Europe (2003)

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