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Title:JUGOSLOVANSKO-SOVJETSKI ODNOSI MED LETI 1945-1953 V LUČI ČASNIKOV SLOVENSKI POROČEVALEC IN VESTNIK
Authors:Čerkezović, Danijel (Author)
Friš, Darko (Mentor) More about this mentor... New window
Files:.pdf UNI_Cerkezovic_Danijel_2011.pdf (954,33 KB)
 
Language:Slovenian
Work type:Undergraduate thesis (m5)
Organization:FF - Faculty of Arts
Abstract:Jugoslavija in Sovjetska zveza nista vzdrževali diplomatskih stikov do 40-ih letih 20. stoletja, nato jih je v vzpostavitev le-teh prisilila fašistična nevarnost. Obdobje druge svetovne vojne je bilo v jugoslovansko-sovjetskih odnosih zaznamovano s skupnim prizadevanjem za poraz fašističnih okupatorjev kot dokončnim razkolom med vladama zaradi mednarodne politične afirmacije partizanskega odporniškega gibanja in sovjetskega priznanja nove komunistične oblasti v Jugoslaviji. Povojno obdobje je bilo v odnosih med državama zaznamovano z visoko donečimi izjavami o nerazdružljivem bratstvu in zavezništvu dveh komunističnih držav kot zasledovanju lastnih interesov v mednarodni politiki nespornih vodij obeh držav, t. j. Josipa Broza Tita in Josipa Stalina. Sovjetski poizkusi podrediti si majhno komunistično državo na Balkanu oz. omejiti njeno samovoljno zunanjo politiko niso dali uspehov in so nazadnje privedli do izključitve Jugoslavije oz. jugoslovanske partije iz informacijskega biroja devetih komunističnih držav oz. Informbiroja junija 1948. Informbirojevski spor je nedvomno zaznamoval naslednjo etapo v odnosih med državama, in sicer ga je določal politični in ideološki antagonizem, ki se je kazal v raznih oblikah sovjetskih pritiskov na Jugoslavijo. Tako je bila slednja izpostavljena silnemu propagandnemu napadu, gospodarskemu pritisku in vojaškim izzivanjem, ki so jo prisilili k tesnejšim odnosom z zahodnimi kapitalističnimi državami. Previdno otoplitev v odnosih je naznanila šele Stalinova smrt marca 1953.
Keywords:Jugoslavija, Sovjetska zveza, komunizem, politični odnosi, Informbiro, Josip Broz Tito, Josip Visarionovič Stalin
Year of publishing:2011
Publisher:[D. Čerkezović]
Source:Maribor
UDC:93/94(043.2)
COBISS_ID:18216200 Link is opened in a new window
NUK URN:URN:SI:UM:DK:749GKCQL
Views:3169
Downloads:214
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Categories:FF
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Secondary language

Language:English
Title:YUGOSLAV-SOVIET RELATIONS BETWEEN 1945 AND 1953 IN THE LIGHT OF THE SLOVENIAN NEWSPAPERS SLOVENSKI POROČEVALEC AND VESTNIK
Abstract:Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union did not maintain diplomatic relations until the first 40 years of the 20th century, but then they were forced into the establishment of diplomatic relations because of the fascist threat. The period of the Second World War was in the Yugoslav-Soviet relations marked by the joined effort to defeat the fascist occupiers as the definitive division between the governments because of the international political affirmation of the partisan resistance movement and the Soviet recognition of the new Yugoslav communist government. The post-war period was in the Yugoslav-Soviet relations marked by loud statements of inseparable brotherhood and the two communist countries’ alliance, pursuing their own interests in the international politics of unquestionable leaders of both countries, Josip Broz Tito and Josip Stalin. Soviet attempts to subdue a small communist Balkan country or limit its arbitrary foreign policy were not successful and finally led to the exclusion of Yugoslavia or Yugoslav party from the Information Bureau of the nine communist countries or Informbiro in June 1948. Informbiro’s conflict undoubtedly marked the next stage in the relations between two countries, namely it was defined by the political and ideological antagonism, reflected in various forms of the Soviet pressure on Yugoslavia. It was exposed to the violent propaganda attacks, economic pressure and military provocations, which forced Yugoslavia to establish closer relations with Western capitalistic countries. Warmer relations were announced by the death of Stalin in March 1953.
Keywords:Yugoslavia, Soviet Union, communism, political relations, Informbiro, Josip Broz Tito, Josip Visarionovič Stalin


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