Advertisement

Yugoslavia

Federativna Narodna Republika Jugoslavija—the Federal People’s Republic of Yugoslavia
  • S. H. Steinberg
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

Yugoslavia was proclaimed a republic on 29 Nov., 1945. The Constituent Assembly declared that ‘democratic federal Yugoslavia is proclaimed a people’s republic under the name of the Federal People’s Republic of Yugoslavia. The Federal People’s Republic of Yugoslavia is a unified people’s state with a republican form of government, a community of equal peoples who have freely expressed their will to remain united within Yugoslavia.’

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Books of Reference

  1. Statistical Information.—The Federal Statistical Office (Kneza Miloša 20, Belgrade), was founded in Dec, 1944, and constituted in Jan., 1948; it was reorganized as the Federal Statistical Institute in May, 1951. Director-General.—Vojin Guzina; Director of General Statistics.—Stane Krašovec; Director of Economic Statistics.—Ante Novak. It publishes a’ statisticka Revija’ (from March, 3951, text in Yugoslav with English and French summaries); ‘Index’ (from April, 1952, with. England and French translations); and’ statiatički Bilten’ (1950 ff).Google Scholar
  2. Constitution of the Federative People’s Republic of Yugoslavia. Beograd, Office of Information. 1947.Google Scholar
  3. Five Year Plan for the Development of the National Economy of Yugoslavia. Beograd. Office of Information, 1947.Google Scholar
  4. The Soviet-Yugoslav Dispute: Text of the Published Correspondence. B. Inst, of International Affairs, London and New York, 1948.Google Scholar
  5. Statistics of Foreign Trade. Belgrade, 1952 ff.Google Scholar
  6. Armstrong (H. F.), Tito and Goliath. London, 1951.Google Scholar
  7. Barker (E.), Macedonia. Its place in Balkan power politics. London, 1950.Google Scholar
  8. Bihalji-Merin (O.) (editor), Yugoslavia. Belgrade. Half-yearly.Google Scholar
  9. Bogadek (F. A.), English-Croatian, Croatian-English Dictionary. London, 1950.Google Scholar
  10. Dedijer (V.), Tito speaks. London, 1953.Google Scholar
  11. Kerner (R. J.) (editor), Yugoslavia. Berkeley, Cal., and Cambridge, 1949.Google Scholar
  12. Korbel (J.), Tito’s Communism. Denver, 1951.Google Scholar
  13. Lodge (Olive), Peasant Life in Jugoslavia. London, 1942.Google Scholar
  14. Maclean (F.), Eastern Approaches. London, 1949.Google Scholar
  15. Martin (Friedrieh), Risenbahngeographie Jugoslaviens. Würzburg, 1937.Google Scholar
  16. Moodie (A. E.), The Italo-Yugoslav Boundary: A Study in Political Geography. London, 1945.Google Scholar
  17. Morris (J.), Yugoslavia. London. 1948.Google Scholar
  18. West (Rebecca), Black Lamb and Grey Falcon. 2 vols. London, 1942.Google Scholar
  19. Wrap (D. Alexander), The Geology and Mineral Resources of the Serb-Croat-Slovene State. London, 1921.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1953

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. H. Steinberg

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations