The decline of economy, increasing nationalism, ethnic tensions, and finally war characterized the political development of the states on the territory of former Yugoslavia. As no other region in Europe has so many different ethnic groups and religions, it was - and is still - highly complicated to take care of the implementation of the Dayton agreement in Bosnia-Herzegovina. But besides Bosnia there are all the other states on the territory of former Yugoslavia who have to try to find their own solutions for the deep rooting problems in politics, economy and society. The way back to normality therefore is still a long one.
Frankfurt/M., Berlin, Bern, Bruxelles, New York, Wien, 1999. 195 pp., num. tab.
Contents: Hansjörg Kretschmer: Keynote Speech - Zarko Puhovski: Normality on the Way: Post-War Croatia at the Cross Roads
- Valeria Heuberger: Bosnia and Herzegovina: Domestic Policy - Vesna Pesic: Problems of the Postwar Normalization of the FR
of Yugoslavia - Niko Tos: The Case of Slovenia: Transition, Normalization, Modernization? - Branko Horvat: The results of
backward transition in the Republic of Croatia - Ljubomir Madzar: The roots and implications of Yugoslav economic adversity
- Joze Menzinger: Slovenia: the economic situation - Mihail Petkovski: The Macedonian economy: six years after independence
- Dragoljub Stojanov: Bosnia: macro-economic policy issues relating to the transition to a market economy - Bojko Bucar: On
the Way to Normality: The Foreign Policy of Slovenia - Srgjan Kerim: Basic Features of Macedonian Foreign Relations and Security
Policy - Predrag Simic: Yugoslav Foreign Policy: Continuity and Change - Radovan Vukadinovic: Croatian Foreign Policy: From
State Building to Regional Power - Albert Rohan: On the Way to Normality: The States on the Territory of Former Yugoslavia
in the Postwar Period.