Robert M. Hayden’s From Yugoslavia to the Western Balkans

Studies of a European Disunion, 1991–2011 (Leiden: Brill: 2013). A comment

in Southeastern Europe
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References

BallardW. November 2011. “All Against All: The Tajik Civil War (1991–1997),” The Washington Review of Turkish and Eurasian Affairs.

CalicM.-J.2010. Geschichte Jugoslawiens im 20. Jahrhundert (Munich: C.H. Beck).

CrossS., KenteraS., NationC. R. and VukadinovićR. (eds.). 2013. Shaping South East Europe’s Security Community for the 21stCentury: Trust, Partnership, and Integration (London: Palgrave-Macmillan).

DzhuretichV. 2003. Razval Iugoslavii: Osnovnye techeniia 1918–2003 gg. (Moscow: Kristi inzhenering, Kobeks interneshnl).

GagnonV. P. 2004. The Myth of Ethnic War: Serbia and Croatia in the 1990s (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press).

GlaurdićG. 2011. The Hour of Europe: Western Powers and the Breakup of Yugoslavia (New Haven: Yale University Press).

GowJ. 2003. The Serbian Project and its Adversaries: A Strategy of War Crimes (London: C. Hurst & Co. Publishers).

HaydenR. M. 2013. From Yugoslavia to the Western Balkans: Studies of a European Disunion 1991–2011 (Leiden: Brill).

KaldorM. 2007. New and Old Wars: Organized Violence in a Global Age (Palo Alto: Stanford University Press).

MahmutcehajicR. 2000. Bosnia the Good: Tolerance and Tradition (Budapest: Central European University Press).

ValetskiiO. (2011). Iugoslavskaia voina: 1991–1995 (Moscow: Kraft+).

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 For example, Veselin Dzhuretich (2003). The author places a critique of Western policy in the context of Russian domestic disputes, noting that the ‘Western war scenario’ in 1994 unfolded with the ‘subservient participation’ of then foreign minister Andrei Kozyrev (p. 465). Moscow’s resistance to Western interventions in the name of regime change remains alive and well, as the current crisis in Syria makes all too clear.

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