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Homogenizing southeastern Europe, 1912–99: ethnic cleansing in the Balkans revisited
In September 1913, when Bulgaria and the Ottoman Empire signed the Treaty of Constantinople, for the first time in history two states agreed on a population exchange based on the ethnicity of theExpand
Understanding Ustaša violence
  • A. Korb
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Journal of genocide research
  • 1 June 2010
The Independent State of Croatia (1941–1945) was a multi-ethnic entity in which a range of political and military powers cooperated with and fought against one another. No less complicated were theExpand
DISSIMILATION, ASSIMILATION AND THE UNMIXING OF PEOPLES: GERMAN AND CROATIAN SCHOLARS WORKING TOWARDS A NEW ETHNO-POLITICAL ORDER, 1919–1945*
  • A. Korb
  • Political Science
  • Transactions of the Royal Historical Society
  • 24 October 2014
ABSTRACT This paper deals with a transnational network of scholars and their demographic concepts of ethnic homogenisation of Europe. Focusing on the ethnographer Karl Christian von Loesch and theExpand
Genocide in Times of Civil War. Popular Attitudes Towards Ustaša Mass Violence, Croatia 1941–1945
Croatian district officials were shocked by what they witnessed at the end of July 1941 in the town of Velika Kladusa in north-western Bosnia. Thirteen members of the Ustasa, a militia serving theExpand
Nation-Building and Mass Violence
  • A. Korb
  • Political Science
  • 17 December 2010
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