The post-Yugoslav states have developed very differently since Yugoslavia dissolved in the early 1990s. This book analyzes the foreign policies of the post-Yugoslav states, thereby focusing on the main goals, actors, decision-making processes and influences on the foreign policies of these countries.
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About the Author
Katrin Boeckh, Institute for East and Southeast European Studies Regensbur, Germany and the Ludwig-Maximilians-University of Munich, Germany
Ana Bojinović-Fenko, University of Ljubljana, Slovenia
Jelena D anki?, European University Institute, Italy
Amelia Hadfield, PhD, Canterbury Christ Church University, UK
Adnan Huskić, University of Graz, Austria and Sarajevo School of Science and Technology, Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Cvete Koneska, Control Risks Group, UK
Gëzim Krasniqi, University of Edinburgh, UK
Zlatko abi?, University of Ljubljana, Slovenia
Senada elo abi?, Institute for Development and International Relations, Croatia
Table of Contents
PART I: POINT OF DEPARTURE 1. Introduction: The Foreign Policies of the post-Yugoslav States; Soeren Keil and Bernhard Stahl 2. Allies are Forever (until they are no more): Yugoslavia's Multivectoral Foreign Policy during Titoism; Katrin Boeckh PART II: EARLY DEPARTURE - EARLY ARRIVAL 3. From the Balkans to Central Europe and Back: The Foreign Policy of Slovenia; Ana Bojinović Fenko und Zlatko Šabi? 4. Croatia fast-forward Foreign Policy: From Yugoslavia to the EU Senada Šelo Šabi? PART III: EARLY DEPARTURE - LATE ARRIVAL 5. Policy Consensus during Institutional Change: Macedonian Foreign Policy since Independence; Cvete Koneska 6. Complex System, Complex Foreign Policy: The Foreign Policy of Bosnia and Herzegovina; Adnan Huskić PART IV: JOINT DEPARTURE - DIFFERENT ARRIVALS 7. An Orpheus Syndrome? Serbian Foreign Policy after the Dissolution of Yugoslavia; Mladen Mladenov 8. From Creeping to Sprinting: The Foreign Policy of Montenegro; Jelena Džankić 9. Foreign Policy as a Constitutive Element of Statehood and Statehood Prerogative: The Case of Kosovo ; Gëzim Krasniqi 10. Conclusion: Foreign Policy Analysis and the post-Yugoslav State; Amelia Hadfield