Crimes Committed By Totalitarian Regimes by Peter Jambrek

By Peter Jambrek

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At the same time, the CPY tried hard to show it was leading a clear and balanced national policy, and its commitment to Yugoslavia, since this too was tactically very opportune. In fact it was to be another successful alternative, this time to the never-ending Dokumenti ljudske revolucije, vol. 2, pp. 323–324. Report of CPY politburo member E. Kardelj from 14 July 1942 to Ivo Ribar - Lola on the situation in Slovenia. Kardelj was very much against such a government at the time, although he did approve of promotion of the idea of national liberation councils in general and reported in the same letter that the elections into these councils strenghtened “our positions” and that they were by character a special form of Soviets.

The common denominator of all his criticism was a single word – nationalism. There was a special additional reason for the central politburo’s interest in Slovenia at the time. First, there was the threat again (as the party saw it) of an Anglo-American invasion in Istria; thus Kardelj rushed off to Slovenia in B. Petranović, M. Zečević, Jugoslovenski federalizam, vol. 2, Prosveta, Beograd 1987, p. 20. D. Biber, “Allied and Soviet missions and intelligence services in the liberation movement”, Borec, XLIII/1−3, (1991), Ljubljana, p.

The government in London sent orders on these lines into Yugoslavia in mid-May, asking Mihajlović to drop any contacts with the occupying forces and quislings. A similar request went to Slovenia, to the Slovene Alliance, asking if it was possible to reach a settlement between the Alliance and the partisans, pointing out some leading personalities on both sides (again liberals and Christian Socialists), who would start the talks. Reciprocal killings should stop and both sides should start collaborating on the grounds of Slovene national unity in a federal Yugoslavia.

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