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Topic: Politics of Slovenia

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In the News (Mon 24 Jun 19)

  The Liquid List: Politics: Why Slovenia?
The Slovenian president, Janez Drnovsek, has emerged as one of the few leaders who are actually organizing an international effort to stop the genocide.
Globally, there is no political downside so insurmountable that it makes saving these people unattractive.
But despite our squandered political capital, how is it that we have nothing left in the tank to save people in the worst place on earth?
www.liquidlist.com /2006/02/politics_why_slovenia.html   (329 words)

 CalendarHome.com - - Calendar Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The geometric center of gravity of Slovenia is located at the geographic coordinates 46°07'11,8" N and 14°48'55,2" E. It lies in Spodnja Slivna near Vače in the municipality of Litija.
Slovenia is the economic front-runner of the countries that joined the European Union in 2004 and was the first new member to adopt the euro as the country's only currency on 1 January 2007.
Slovenia is a veritable cornucopia of forest, cavern and mountain-dwelling wildlife.
encyclopedia.calendarhome.com /cgi-bin/encyclopedia.pl?p=Slovenia   (2536 words)

 Heraldry and vexillology of Slovenia
The flag of the Republic of Slovenia consists of the generic Slovenian tricolor and the Slovenian coat of arms in the upper left.
The recovery of Slovenia's access to the sea, through the liberation of the Slovenian Littoral from the foreign yoke, was one of the stated goals of the Slovenian Partisan movement.
The flag of the present-day Republic of Slovenia, officially adopted on 24 June 1991 by the Slovenian Assembly.
www.un.int /slovenia/insignia.html   (810 words)

 Politics of Slovenia
Slovenia signed an association agreement with the European Union in 1996 and is a member of the Central European Free Trade Agreement[?].
Slovenia also is a member of all major international financial institutions (the International Monetary Fund, the World Bank Group, and the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development) as well as 40 other international organizations, among them the World Trade Organization, of which it is a founding member.
Political differences tend to have their roots in the roles that groups and individuals played during the years of communist rule and the struggle for independence.
www.fastload.org /po/Politics_of_Slovenia.html   (1471 words)

 Slovenia - Gurupedia
The Republic of Slovenia (Slovenian: Slovenija) is a coastal sub-Alpine country in south central Europe bordering Italy to the west, the
Present-day Slovenia was formed on 25 June 1991 upon its independence from the Yugoslavia.
Slovenia can be considered one of the economic front-runners of the countries that joined the European Union in 2004.
www.gurupedia.com /s/sl/slovenia.htm   (1068 words)

 Ljubljana - Encyclopedia.com
Known as Emona in Roman times, Ljubljana passed in 1277 to the Hapsburgs and became the chief city of the Austrian province of Carniola.
The city was held briefly by the French during the Napoleonic Wars; it passed to Yugoslavia in 1919 and was made the capital of Slovenia in 1946.
Ljubljana was the center of the Slovene national movement in the 19th cent.
www.encyclopedia.com /doc/1E1-Ljubljan.html   (1076 words)

 Slovenia History | iExplore.com
Slovenia is the only one of the ex-Yugoslav republics to have a substantial, as opposed to a merely nominal, multi-party democracy, although it is on the road to permanent coalition politics with three parties (the customary European mix of center-right, center-left and liberal) as the main contestants.
Slovenia’s only major outstanding problem in its foreign relations is a long-standing border dispute with Croatia, an aspirant to EU and NATO membership (which Slovenia has tried to veto), which has so far defied solution.
Slovenia is the only former Yugoslav republic to have been accepted for membership of the EU, which it joined in May 2004.
www.iexplore.com /dmap/Slovenia/History   (1335 words)

 Fair Fund
Slovenia was once a part of the former Yugoslavia, and its move to independence in 1991 was the most bloodless of the now independent countries.
Slovenia is a parliamentary democracy and constitutional republic, with power shared between a directly elected president, a prime minister, and a bicameral legislature.
Slovenia is mainly a transit country for trafficked young girls and women, but to a smaller degree the country is also considered a destination country.
www.fairfund.org /subpage.asp?P=about&S=countries&T=slovenia   (1113 words)

 Slovenia - Uncyclopedia, the content-free encyclopedia
Slovenia is a former part of socialist Yugoslavia which is now more commonly known as Serbia who got their asses bombed by Team America.
Slovenia is so small that almost no one in the world knows where it is. As a result, a lot of people think of Slovakia when they hear about the existence of Slovenia for the first time.
Slovenia has only one cleaning lady from Bosnia who works part-time; she cleans the whole country and then goes home to her husband who beats her up for the job well done.
uncyclopedia.org /wiki/Slovenia   (1151 words)

 freedomhouse.org: Country Report
Slovenia's relationship with Croatia is poised to improve under the new government, as sincere and systematic efforts are being made by Prime Minister Jansa and his Croatian counterpart to sign a memorandum aimed at avoiding border incidents such as overstepping territorial waters when fishing.
The political platforms of competing parties in the 2004 elections were printed in all major newspapers and were also frequently and adequately discussed on national and local TV and radio stations.
Such political opportunism is shortsighted given the actual border problems, but it is also inconsistent with the interests of Slovenia as an EU member and a country concerned with maintaining stability in the wider Balkan region.
www.freedomhouse.org /template.cfm?page=47&nit=375&year=2005   (8614 words)

 Rumsfeld comments on intelligence report » Netscape.com
Politics – PORTOROZ, Slovenia - It is impossible to know with any precision whether the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan have created more terrorists than they've killed, Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld said Thursday.
Politics – "The record of Cheney's distortions and deceits, as well as his efforts to pressure government agencies to confirm his fantasies, is well established.
Politics – Senators Hagel and McCain, both Republicans and both Vietnam War veterans, are introducing competing non-binding resolutions on the Senate Floor.
politics.netscape.com /story/2006/09/28/rumsfeld-comments-on-intelligence-report   (197 words)

 Country Analyses: Slovenia
But it shows that the main focus of politics in Slovenia is directed towards the richer part of Europe while the common history with the other successor states of former Yugoslavia is only a past which is not dealt with willingly.
In general, the working space of civil initiatives in Slovenia has to be placed within the scope of immigrants and other fringe groups vis-?-vis the strengthening concept of a Slovene nation, which often transcends the threshold of ethnocentrism.
As it stands today, the institutions of Civil Society in Slovenia have been recovered and are still formed by the utopian concepts of their predecessors, but most of them have pushed concepts of an overall social change into the background.
www-gewi.kfunigraz.ac.at /csbsc/guide/Slovenia.htm   (3949 words)

 Slovenia - The Star Pupil - Politics
Slovenia's gross national savings is almost a quarter of its GDP - as is its gross domestic investment (28%).
Still, had it not constituted the northern boundary of a war prone and unstable region, Slovenia might have attracted more FDI (it has one of the lowest rates among the candidate countries), bordering as it does and integrated as it is with the (relatively) large and disinflated economies of Italy, Hungary, and Austria.
Slovenia's privatization was as crony-infested as elsewhere in the Eastern Bloc and its legislation still incorporates investment-deterring anachronisms (restricted land and media ownership, an over-regulated labour market, lack of corporate governance).
www.advancingwomen.com /politics/23198.php   (2069 words)

 Slovenia, a new emerging economy
Slovenia was the first state in the Yugoslav federation to win independence as Yugoslavia slowly and violently unravelled in 1991.
Slovenia, with a largely homogeneous population that is 90% Slovene, was able to avoid the devastating wars that accompanied the rest of the federation's break-up.
Slovenia's industrial output rose 4.3 per cent year-on-year in July, but was down 1.2 per cent on the previous month, the National Statistical Office reported.
www.newnations.com /archive/2006/September/si.html   (1679 words)

 Government of the Republic of Slovenia
On 1 January 2007, the euro became the monetary unit of the Republic of Slovenia.
Slovenia is the first new member state of European Union to adopt the euro and became the 13th member of the Eurozone.
At its session on 3 November 2005, the Government of the Republic of Slovenia adopted the blueprint for structural reforms.
www.vlada.si /index.php?lng=eng   (435 words)

 Slovenia - Glasgledius   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The Republic of Slovenia (Slovenian Slovenija) is a littoral and pre-Alpine country in the South of Central Europe bordering the Adriatic Sea, Italy, Austria, Hungary and Croatia.
Triglav (2864 m); the country's average height above the sea level is 557 m.
Slovenia's ethnic groups represent Slovenians (89%), Croats, Serbs, Bosnians[?] and other nationalities of the former Yugoslavia (10%) and the ethnic Hungarian and Italian minorities (0.5%).
www.glasglow.com /E2/sl/Slovenia.html   (819 words)

 Media in Slovenia
During the all-parties propaganda campaign in preparation of the referendum for the independence of Slovenia in November-December, 1990, acts of censorship, fling-out the sceptical, or independence-opposing voices were frequent.
Although there are lot of print media in Slovenia, there are presently only three serious national daily newspapers (the same as in the past regime: Delo, Dnevnik, and Vecer), 2 weekly political magazines (Mladina and Mag) and one press agency (STA), besides a multitude of specialised newspapers and magazines for special groups of readership.
Because they were launched and funded as political projects by particular political wings (right and left), the newspapers didn’t survive in the small media market in Slovenia.
www-gewi.kfunigraz.ac.at /csbsc/country_reports/Media_Slovenia.htm   (2085 words)

 B92 - News - Politics - Slovenia concerned over Kosovo
The meeting’s aim was to confirm next year’s transfer of power, when Slovenia assumes the European Union presidency in the first half of 2008.
He also discussed the partition of the province, stating that there had been too much talk of the issue, given that it was rejected by the EU from the very beginning.
Slovenia sees the effects on regional stability, unity within the EU and NATO regarding the question, avoiding confrontation with Russia, and the task of finding a solution to satisfy Serbia as essential issues linked to the partition of Kosovo.
www.b92.net /eng/news/politics-article.php?yyyy=2007&mm=08&dd=29&nav_category=92&nav_id=43361   (483 words)

Slovenia in Brief A comprehensive presentation of the country.
Slovenia in Pictures Photographs showing Slovenia, its geographical characteristics, tourist attractions, natural and cultural heritage, and much more.
Slovenia News A weekly newsletter covering politics, environment, culture, business, science, and more.
www.slovenia.si   (186 words)

 Jubilee pilgrimage of Slovenia
Your presence in the Eternal City is the climax of the Jubilee celebrations in your cathedrals and the other churches of your country.
Finally, I urge you to carry out with all the enthusiasm of your hearts and souls the conclusions of the Synod of the Church in Slovenia, which is being held with the motto: "Choose life" (Dt 30: 19).
The Synod is a great grace and an historic occasion given to you by the Lord to reflect calmly on your past and on the current situation of the Church, and to plan courageously for the future.
www.vatican.va /holy_father/john_paul_ii/speeches/2000/oct-dec/documents/hf_jp-ii_spe_20001026_slovenia_en.html   (709 words)

 Slovenia and the Slovenes: A Small State and the New Europe Canadian Slavonic Papers - Find Articles
Slovenia and the Slovenes: A Small State and the New Europe is a joint product of two British experts in Slovene history and culture, Cathie Carmichael and James Gow.
The 1988 trial of four Slovenes at a military court in the Slovene capital of Ljubljana-arguably the event marking the political beginning of the end of Yugoslavia-"galvanized Slovenia" because it was conducted in Serbian.
They explain that this "schizophrenia" is a result of two simultaneous phenomena: Slovenia's extraordinary economic success in the international context and the Slovenes' resistance to the globalization that threatens their linguo-cultural identity.
www.findarticles.com /p/articles/mi_qa3763/is_200309/ai_n9281470   (593 words)

 Slovenia: History, Geography, Government, and Culture — FactMonster.com
Slovenia occupies an area about the size of the state of Massachusetts.
It is largely a mountainous republic and almost half of the land is forested, with hilly plains spread across the central and eastern regions.
Thus, Slovenia and Croatia became part of the Austro-Hungarian kingdom when the dual monarchy was established in 1867.
www.factmonster.com /ipka/A0107971.html   (613 words)

 Slovenia : Essential Historical Information, explanation, recent texts, monographs, and relevant links.
The Republic of Slovenia (Slovenian: Slovenija) is a coastal sub-Alpine country in south central Europe bordering Italy to the west, the Adriatic Sea to the southwest, Croatia to the south and east, Hungary to the northeast, and Austria to the north.
See also (a non-academic) Timeline of Slovenian history Politics Main article: Politics of Slovenia The Slovenian head of state is the president, who is elected by popular vote every 5 years.
Economy Main article: Economy of Slovenia Slovenia continues to enjoy the highest GDP per capita of the transitioning economies of the region.
www.llpoh.org /Reviewing_the_20th_century/Slovenia.html   (1297 words)

 Hounding of Gypsies Contradicts Slovenia’s Image - New York Times
AMBRUS, Slovenia, Nov. 6 — Half a mile short of this picturesque village in central Slovenia, two brick houses and a cluster of sheds lie empty.
The scene is at odds with an image of Slovenia as the most advanced and wealthiest of the 10 Eastern European states that joined the European Union two years ago.
Slovenia prides itself as being free of the ethnic tensions that dominate the rest of Yugoslavia, from which Slovenia broke free in 1991 after a 10-day conflict.
www.nytimes.com /2006/11/13/world/europe/13slovenia.html?ex=1321074000&en=d13baea581cffb2e&ei=5088&partner=rssnyt&emc=rss   (1139 words)

 The Virtual Jewish History Tour - Slovenia
Little is known about Jews in Slovenia during the Second Temple Period.
Jews came from the areas of Germany and Czechoslovakia to avoid the violent mission of the Christians.
Today, the Jews living in Slovenia are distanced from the Jewish communities in the former Yugoslavia.
www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org /jsource/vjw/slovenia.html   (457 words)

 CER | Slovenia: Bush-Putin Summit 2001
Forgoing the glories of Slovenia as provided by press releases from the national tourist board, the magazine ran a rare, meaty piece on the country's obscenely high suicide and alcoholism rates.
Slovenia had high hopes that this summit would significantly raise its profile, and while feature articles in Business Week and The Moscow Times do not hurt, a feature in The New York Times or another heavy-hitter would have been much more gratifying.
The immediate effect of the Summit on Slovenia's international profile may not have been much, but that does not mean that all of the promotional activity the country undertook during the summit was a failure.
www.ce-review.org /01/23/pozun23.html   (1760 words)

 Politics - Danish Embassy Slovenia   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The political system of Denmark is a multi-party structure, where several parties are represented in the Parliament.
Danish governments are most often minority administrations, governing with the aid of one or more supporting parties.
This means that Danish politics are characterised by inter-party compromising.
www.ambljubljana.um.dk /en/menu/InfoDenmark/Politics/?WBCMODE=PresentationUnpublished   (56 words)

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