Croatia was a Socialist Republic part of a six-part Socialist Federative Republic of Yugoslavia. Under the new communist system, privately owned factories and estates were nationalized , and the economy was based on a type of planned market socialism .
Croatia–Russia relations ( Russian: Российско-хорватские отношения, Croatian: Rusko-hrvatski odnosi) refer to bilateral foreign relations between Croatia and Russia. The countries established diplomatic relations on 25 May 1992. Croatia has an embassy in Moscow and honorary consulates in Kaliningrad, Novosibirsk ...
Another example occurred in sports journalism: in October 2018, an article on the history of Croatian-American soccer by the website Protagonist Soccer was quickly corrected after a reader alerted the publication that Croatia was never part of the Soviet Union: Thank you for this piece on Croatian soccer. Please make one correction.
The Soviet Union, aka USSR, CCCP, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics or just Russia, was a social state formed in 1922 when one of the biggest dick heads who ever lived decided that, despite murdering Tsar Nicholas II and his entire family and taking over leadership of Russia just like he wanted, the Russian Provisional Government weren’t ...
19th Century Croatia. In 1797 Venice was forced to hand over its territory in Croatia to Austria. However, in 1809 Napoleon formed the territory in the area into a new state called the Illyrian Provinces but the new state was short-lived. After Napoleon was defeated in 1815 the old order returned.
1. Russian Federation . With 6.6 million square miles, the Russian Federation is the world's largest country and is located in Eurasia. Soviet Russia together with other Soviet Republics formed the USSR. Russia was the largest member of the Soviet Union with more than half of the USSR's total population.
Yugoslavia disintegrated violently creating Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia, Montenegro, Macedonia and most recently Kosovo; leaving the remainder as Serbia. Russia supports the separatist movements of Transnistria in Moldova and Abkhazia and South Ossetia in Georgia but these have no international recognition.
It was the fall of the USSR—and communism in general—in 1991 that finally broke the jigsaw kingdom of Yugoslavia into five states according to ethnicity: the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, Slovenia, Macedonia, Croatia, and Bosnia and Herzegovina. An estimated 250,000 people were killed by wars and "ethnic cleansing" in the new countries of the former Yugoslavia.