Number of citations: 4
F Adam, M Tomsic, P Kristan – East European quarterly, Vol. 42, no. 1, Spr. 2008 COBISS.SI-ID 27148125
Citing scientific work
|Publisher||ibidem Press, 2017|
This book analyzes the representation of the socialist past in the national history museums of the former Yugoslavia. Through travels to Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro, Kosovo, and Macedonia, the study elucidates the process of constructing the national narratives that maintain and legitimize a particular vision of the common past. Cross-national comparison allows for analysis of the democratic development of each state in relation to the politics of memory in the region and the role of political actors in its construction.
|Publisher||Central European University Press|
|COBISS.SI - ID|
Karoly A. S.
Discusses the policies, practices and outcomes of privatization in six transition economies: the Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, Russia, Slovenia and Ukraine, paying particular attention to cross-country differences and to interrelations between the processes of privatisation and the political transition from communism to a new system. The analysis is restricted to the privatisation in those fields where its methods have been strongly different from privatisations in advanced market economies and where differences of privatisation principles and techniques among our six countries were also rather various. This is basically the privatisation of middle-sized and large enterprises, not including banks, non-bank financial companies, natural monopolies and agricultural entities.
|Publisher||Ashgate Publishing, Ltd., 2009|
B Galgóczi, A Watt
One of the most important consequences of EU enlargement in May 2004 was to extend the principle of the free movement of labour to the citizens of the central and eastern European new member states. This book brings together a team of labour economists and migration experts to shed light on the dimensions, characteristics and impacts of cross-border labour migration in selected sending (Hungary, Latvia and Poland) and receiving (Austria, Germany, Sweden and the UK) countries. Separate contributions detail the policy responses by governments, employers and trade unions in these countries to the challenges posed by both inward and outward migration. By setting out and analyzing the facts for seven countries which vary greatly in their geographical situation, policies and outcomes, the book contributes to the debate on this crucial issue in the ongoing process of European integration.
F Miszlivetz (ed.)