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July 11, 1992
Slobodan Dimitrov of the Serbian-American Community Relations Coalition, Los Angeles, finds it necessary to warn his American fellow citizens in a letter (July 1) to not trust German Chancellor Helmut Kohl, regarding his remarks on a delay of European unification (June 18). Dimitrov refers mainly to the German past and to a German "engagement" in the war in Yugoslavia. I can understand that Dimitrov as a Serbian was angered by the German decision to recognize an independent Croatia.
December 26, 1987 | Associated Press
About 300 university professors and assistants stopped work Friday to protest Yugoslavia's low wages and 170% annual inflation rate.
April 20, 1987 | Associated Press
An earthquake measuring 4.7 on the Richter scale early Sunday shook people out of their beds in central and eastern Yugoslavia but caused no damage, Tanjug news agency reported.
October 27, 2000 | From Times Wire Reports
Yugoslavia was admitted into an international Balkan development program, opening the door to further multinational support for new President Vojislav Kostunica's efforts to foster democracy. The German head of the Balkans Stability Pact, Bodo Hombach, handed Kostunica ally Goran Svilanovic a large key symbolizing Yugoslavia's full membership in the group at a meeting in Bucharest, Romania.
November 6, 1991
You still keep writing about problems in Yugoslavia from only Croatia's point of view. In your article (Oct. 31), you referred to Dubrovnik as a "Croatian" port. It would take only one look at the map of Yugoslavia prior to World War II to see the truth of the matter. Prior to World War II, Yugoslavia was divided in nine "counties" and Dubrovnik was in the "county" that included today's republic of Montenegro. The map would also show the true size of Croatia, not the Croatia of today, whose borders were redrawn by the Croatian dictator Tito.
February 25, 2007
Re "Is Iraq turning into Yugoslavia?" Opinion, Feb. 21 Max Boot cited the enormous costs and the terrible things that happen when countries fall apart. The instability, the carnage, the horror -- so unnecessary, so avoidable. Please remember, Max, that intervention doesn't change things -- it just holds them down. If a maniac is fueling ancient flames, you can be sure that the potential was always there and will continue to be there until the root cause of hatred is faced by those involved.
April 26, 1987 | MARIA L. La GANGA, Times Staff Writer
Andrija Artukovic, convicted nearly a year ago of ordering more than 1,000 deaths during World War II, may escape a Yugoslav firing squad because of his poor health, officials say. A Yugoslav court told Artukovic's attorney Wednesday that the 87-year-old man's execution has been postponed because "a medical review determined that he is in no condition to be executed," said Radoslav Artukovic, the ailing man's son.
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