By Jeffrey S. Morton, Stefano Bianchini, Craig Nation, Paul Forage
During this assortment students, policymakers, and army officers discover the stipulations that gave upward push to the Balkan wars within the Nineteen Nineties, the applying of overseas legislation to the wars, the behavior of the wars, and post-war matters. The essays are according to displays given on the foreign convention at the Balkans held at Florida Atlantic college in February 2002. The individuals come from various backgrounds, together with overseas legislations, genocide stories, peacekeeping, ecu politics, communications, heritage, and armed forces reports.
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Additional resources for Reflections on the Balkan Wars: Ten Years After the Break-up of Yugoslavia
At best, it conceals great ignorance, at worst, it is downright disingenuous. While there is a great deal of hatred in the former Yugoslavia, it is hardly ancient or irrational. 28 18 ● Patricia Kollander If the so-called ancient hatreds were not responsible for the war, what caused it? Most experts agree that although national leaders such as Tudjman also incited conflict by fanning the flames of nationalism, it is Miloˇsevi´c and men of his ilk who are primarily to blame. Journalists Laura Silber and Alan Little, authors of Yugoslavia, Death of a Nation, argue that Miloˇsevi´c’s will to power was responsible for mass destruction: We trace the origins of the war to the rise of Serb nationalism among Belgrade intellectuals in the mid 1980s, and the subsequent harnessing of nationalist rhetoric by Slobodan Milosevic .
Christopher Bennett, Yugoslavia’s Bloody Collapse. Causes, Course and Consequences, New York: New York University Press, 1995, p. 172. 11. Rogel, Yugoslavia, p. 29 12. Doder and Branson, Milosevic, p. 97. 13. Rogel, Yugoslavia, p. 32. 14. Rogel, Yugoslavia, p. 64. 15. Rogel, Yugoslavia, p. 32. 16. Bennett, Yugoslavia’s Bloody Collapse, p. 197 17. Bennett, Yugoslavia’s Bloody Collapse, p. 198. 18. Rogel, Yugoslavia, p. 32. 19. Rogel, Yugoslavia, p. 36. 20. Rogel, Yugoslavia, p. 66. 21. Doder and Branson, Milosevic, p.
Comparison with the demise of other such states may shed further light on the wars and their genocidal aspects, especially on the gnawing question: what accounts for the outbreak of violence and what deters it? And, what led to the radicalization of violence on one occasion and to the opposite on another? These are key questions for managing future crises of this kind. A key factor is the role of elites as voices of extremism or moderation. Why are they sometimes enthusiastically heeded, and sometimes rebuffed?