CGIS South Building, 1730 Cambridge Street, Room S354
After Stalin's death, Yugoslavia under Josip Broz Tito emerged as a neutral state in Southeastern Europe, seeking to balance between East and West. Even though Tito was a staunch Communist until the day he died, Yugoslavia successfully kept its distance from the Soviet Union and became a founding leader of the Non-Aligned Movement.
Predrag Marković, Director, Institute of Contemporary History, Belgrade
With Commentary by
Peter Ruggenthaler, Deputy Head, Boltzmann Institute for the Study of War's Consequences (Austria)
Vladimir Petrović, Senior Academic Researcher, Center for The Study of Europe, Boston University; Center Associate, Davis Center
Nadia Boyadjieva, Professor of International Law and International Relations, Institute for Balkan Studies, Bulgarian Academy of Sciences; Center Associate, Davis Center
Sponsored by the Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies.
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