War and Revolution in Yugoslavia: 1941 - 1945
Stanford University Press, 2002 - 842 pages
This is the long-awaited second part of the author s meticulously researched and scrupulously impartial study of the complicated and anguished history of Yugoslavia during the years of World War II. The previous volume dealt with the Chetniks, the resistance movement formed by officers of the defeated Yugoslav army who came to regard the Communist-led Partisans as their chief enemy, and who reached accords with the occupying powers first with the Italians and then with the Germans. The present volume deals with the rule of the Axis powers in occupied Yugoslavia, along with the role of the other groups that collaborated with them primarily the extremist Croatian nationalist organization known as the Ustashas.
The book begins by briefly describing the establishment of Yugoslavia in 1918 and its internal history during the interwar period. It then discusses the breakup of the state in April 1941, the annexation or occupation of parts of its territory by its neighbors, and the establishment by the Ustashas of the independent state of Croatia as a German-Italian quasi protectorate, focusing on its governmental policies and its problems with the Bosnian Muslims. The book also examines the role of religion during the occupation, the destruction of the Yugoslav Jewish community, and the economic exploitation of Yugoslav territory by the Axis powers. The work concludes by discussing the wartime population losses of the country and the ultimate fate of the collaborationist forces.
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Yugoslavia Between the Wars
The Partition of Yugoslavia
Germany and Italy Divide Slovenia
Foreign Annexation of Yugoslavia
The Puppet Government of Serbia
The Independent State of Croatia An ItalianGerman Quasi Protectorate
The Independent State of Croatia Under German Dominance
The Independent State of Croatia Internal Problems and Policies
The Churches During the Occupation and Revolution
The Destruction of the Jewish Community in Yugoslavia
Axis Exploitation of the Yugoslav Economy Part I
Axis Exploitation of the Yugoslav Economy Part II
Further Economic Consequences of War and Exploitation
Alleged and True Population Losses
The End of the Collaborationist Regimes in Yugoslavia
According administration agreement Albania Allied annexed April Archbishop areas August Balkans Banat became Belgrade Bosnia and Herzegovina Bulgarian Catholic Church Chetniks chief civilian collaboration Communist Party concentration camps Corps Croa Croatia Docs Croatian armed forces Croatian army Croatian authorities Croatian government Croatian Peasant Party Croats Dalmatia December Division economic especially established estimates Foreign Affairs German German forces German occupation German troops Glaise groups Hitler Hungarian Hungary Independent interwar Italian Italy January Jewish Jews July June Kasche killed Kosovo Kvaternik later leaders Ljubljana Ljubljana Province Macedonia Macek March memorandum metric tons Micr Mihailovic minister Ministry of Foreign Montenegro Nedic November October officers operations organization Partisans Pavelic Pavelic's percent political population priests refugees Reich Roll September Serbia Serbian Orthodox Church Serbs Slovene Slovenia southeast Europe Srijem Stepinac surrender tasha tion units Ustasha Ustasha government Ustasha militia Ustasha regime Volksdeutsche wartime Wehrmacht Yugoslav army Yugoslavia Zagreb