Results for: Yugoslavia

In Travel & Places

Where is Yugoslavia?

It does not exist any more. It is now divided itno Slovenia,Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, Montenegro and the FormerYugoslav Republic of Macedonia (FYROM).
In History, Politics & Society

What was Yugoslavia?

Yugoslavia was all Albanian land. It was taken by the Russians in favor of the serbs.
In History, Politics & Society

Is Yugoslavia a country?

The Kingdom of Yugoslavia was the former alliance of six BalkanStates: Croatia-Herzegovina, Croatia, the Former Yugoslav Republicof Macedonia (FYROM), Montenegro, Serbia and S (MORE)
In History of Europe

What is Yugoslavia?

Yugoslavia was a country that existed between 1918 and 1992. It wasa Slavic union of several republics that have since split intoseparate, independent countries. Yugoslavia wa (MORE)
In History, Politics & Society

Why did Yugoslavia split?

Because of the death of Yugoslavia's greatest general, Josip (Yosip) Broz Tito, in 1980. Yugoslavia was a conglomeration of five nations, four of which share a common language (MORE)
In Countries, States, and Cities

What can you do in Yugoslavia?

Nothing. Yugoslavia as a country hasn't exsisted for some time.. It is now the following states:. Bosnia and Herzegovina . Croatia . Montenegro . Republic of Macedonia (MORE)
In History, Politics & Society

What is Yugoslavia now?

After 1991, Yugoslavia divided in what are now 7 separeta Countries.. Serbia. Montenegro. Former Yugoslav Republic Macedonia. Kosovo. Bosnia and Hercegovina. Croatia. S (MORE)
In Serbia

When did Yugoslavia apart?

When Josip Broz Tito, president of the communist country Yugoslavia died in 1980, conflict began. On June 25, 1991, Slovenia and Croatia departed from Yugoslavia, later on in (MORE)
In Travel & Places

Why did Yugoslavia stop?

In 1991, Yugoslavia started breaking up into more and more countries as time went on. . During the 80's, Yugoslavia was dealing with economic and political problems. . They (MORE)
In Serbia

Is Yugoslavia still Yugoslavia?

It split up into what is now known as Serbia, Croatia, Bosnia & Herzegovina, Slovenia, Macedonia, and Montenegro.