By Francine Friedman
First released in 2007. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa corporation.
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Extra info for Bosnia and Herzegovina: A Polity on the Brink (Postcommunist States and Nations)
40 The Croats41 and Slovenes, however, wanted the Kingdom to be a federal structure that would unite all of the South Slavs on the basis of equality. Having honed political and parliamentary skills during the Austro-Hungarian era, the Slovene and Croat elites did not expect to be treated as Serbian subjects. Bosnian Muslim aspirations, apparently not given great consideration by early thinkers about the Yugoslav idea,42 extended mainly to maintaining religious and social institutions, such as the ability to educate their young;43 to preserving Bosnia’s historic borders; and to retaining control of their landholdings.
110 Unemployment in even the most prosperous republics soared in the 1980s. 113 Should the latter solution be chosen, however, totalitarian rule and the power of the old political elites would have to be relinquished. Reluctant to give up their domination of society, they turned to ethnic nationalism as a substitute for the failed communist ideology. 119 Many workers who were not laid off were simply not paid as their enterprises strove to avoid going into bankruptcy. Furthermore, imports ﬂooded Yugoslavia, ﬁnanced with IMF-granted borrowed money, which increased Yugoslavia’s external debt immeasurably.
The JMO was reasonably successful for a time in protecting the Muslim community’s socio-cultural perquisites, although two other goals were difﬁcult to attain. 47 Finally, the JMO was hard pressed when it came to parrying attempts by the Serbs and Croats to acquire Muslim declarations of Serb or Croat nationhood, respectively. These machinations related to Serb and Croat efforts to dominate Bosnia by acquiring a majority control through Muslim acquiescence to one or the other’s blandishments. The JMO continued to support the existing political order, as that was the locus of their privileges and power.
Bosnia and Herzegovina: A Polity on the Brink (Postcommunist States and Nations) by Francine Friedman