Izvorni znanstveni članak
Bosnia and Herzegovina and Terrorism
APA 6th Edition
Lučić, I. (2001). Bosnia and Herzegovina and Terrorism. National security and the future, 2 (3-4.), 111-142. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/18454
MLA 8th Edition
Lučić, Ivo. "Bosnia and Herzegovina and Terrorism." National security and the future, vol. 2, br. 3-4., 2001, str. 111-142. https://hrcak.srce.hr/18454. Citirano 28.01.2022.
Chicago 17th Edition
Lučić, Ivo. "Bosnia and Herzegovina and Terrorism." National security and the future 2, br. 3-4. (2001): 111-142. https://hrcak.srce.hr/18454
Lučić, I. (2001). 'Bosnia and Herzegovina and Terrorism', National security and the future, 2(3-4.), str. 111-142. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/18454 (Datum pristupa: 28.01.2022.)
Lučić I. Bosnia and Herzegovina and Terrorism. National security and the future [Internet]. 2001 [pristupljeno 28.01.2022.];2(3-4.):111-142. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/18454
I. Lučić, "Bosnia and Herzegovina and Terrorism", National security and the future, vol.2, br. 3-4., str. 111-142, 2001. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/18454. [Citirano: 28.01.2022.]
The author describes the causes and roots of terrorism in Bosnia and Hercegovina, all of which are deeply rooted in the former Yugoslav system. Yugoslavia, often idealized in the West as a model for today's multi-ethnic ideology, supported, trained, and even gave refuge to terrorist groups around the world. Yugoslavia earned approximately 700 million dollars a year selling weapons to "non-aligned" countries.
In addition to its problematic activities in the area of foreign affairs, the Yugoslav communist government committed terrorist acts against its own citizens in the diaspora who opposed Yugoslav policies. Between 1945-1990, it organized the murder of 73 Croatian emigrants.
With the disintegration of Yugoslavia, five new states emerged. One is Bosnia and Hercegovina. The author describes the birth and development of terrorist groups in this country, placing emphasis on today's most dangerous form, Islamic terrorism, which is supported by the Muslim government in Bosnia and Hercegovina, and thousands of "mujahedeen" who arrived during the war in Bosnia and Hercegovina to fight for Islam. Since the end of the war, Bosnia and Hercegovina has been a undeclared protectorate.
The international community holds the most power, but also carries the most responsibility for the situation in this country. Many terrorism issues have not been resolved, often because political problems are concealed in order to maintain the image of an ideal multi-ethnic community and create the impression that the creators of the Dayton Agreement have succeeded. The author warns that such a view toward terrorism is extremely dangerous, and that political trials such as the Leutar case are unacceptable in the democratic world.
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