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Serbia Royal Family

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June 28, 1992 | CAROL J. WILLIAMS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
On this St. Vitus Day holiday that for centuries has been a flash point in Serbian history, the pretender to the crown, the Serbian Orthodox Church and anti-Communist parties join forces today to try to turn Serbia from its current destructive course. Crown Prince Alexander, in exile all his life, made a triumphal return to Belgrade on Saturday, lending his regal cachet to a movement to oust strongman President Slobodan Milosevic and promising that as monarch he could be "a uniting force."
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NEWS
June 28, 1992 | CAROL J. WILLIAMS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
On this St. Vitus Day holiday that for centuries has been a flash point in Serbian history, the pretender to the crown, the Serbian Orthodox Church and anti-Communist parties join forces today to try to turn Serbia from its current destructive course. Crown Prince Alexander, in exile all his life, made a triumphal return to Belgrade on Saturday, lending his regal cachet to a movement to oust strongman President Slobodan Milosevic and promising that as monarch he could be "a uniting force."
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NEWS
January 15, 1991 | CAROL J. WILLIAMS, TIMES STAFF WRITER; Williams, The Times' Budapest bureau chief, was recently on assignment in Bulgaria, Romania and Yugoslavia
A rumored military plot in Romania, a power vacuum in Bulgaria and idealistic hopes for a white-knight rescue of the disintegrating state of Yugoslavia have spun a web of Byzantine intrigue between troubled Balkan peoples and their exiled kings. Proposals for reinstating monarchs deposed by communism--dismissed as fanciful a year ago--have lately solidified into serious movements and given rise to expectations that some of Europe's most controversial dynasties may rule again.
NEWS
January 15, 1991 | CAROL J. WILLIAMS, TIMES STAFF WRITER; Williams, The Times' Budapest bureau chief, was recently on assignment in Bulgaria, Romania and Yugoslavia
A rumored military plot in Romania, a power vacuum in Bulgaria and idealistic hopes for a white-knight rescue of the disintegrating state of Yugoslavia have spun a web of Byzantine intrigue between troubled Balkan peoples and their exiled kings. Proposals for reinstating monarchs deposed by communism--dismissed as fanciful a year ago--have lately solidified into serious movements and given rise to expectations that some of Europe's most controversial dynasties may rule again.
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