People's Republic of Slovenia
Get People's Republic of Slovenia essential facts below. View Videos or join the People's Republic of Slovenia discussion. Add People's Republic of Slovenia to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
People's Republic of Slovenia
Federal Slovenia (1945-1946)
Federalna Slovenija  (Slovene)

People's Republic of Slovenia (1946-1963)
Ljudska republika Slovenija  (Slovene)


Socialist Republic of Slovenia (1963-1990)
Socialisti?na republika Slovenija  (Slovene)


Republic of Slovenia (1990-1991)
Republika Slovenija  (Slovene)

1945-1991
Anthem: "Naprej, zastava slave" (1972-1990)
"Zdravljica" (1990-1991)
Slovenia within Yugoslavia
Slovenia within Yugoslavia
StatusConstituent republic of Yugoslavia
CapitalLjubljana
Common languagesSlovene
Serbo-Croatian (Croatian standard)
Italian
Hungarian
Religion
Secular state (de jure)
State atheism (de facto)[1][2]
Government1945-1948:
Marxist-Leninist one-party socialist republic
1948-1990:
Titoist one-party socialist republic
1990-1991:
Parliamentary constitutional republic
President 
o 1945-1953 (first)
Josip Vidmar
o 1990-1991 (last)
Milan Ku?an
Prime Minister 
o 1945-1946 (first)
Boris Kidri?
o 1990-1991 (last)
Lojze Peterle
General Secretary 
o 1945-1946 (first)
Boris Kidri?
o 1989-1990 (last)
Ciril Ribi?i?
Historical eraCold War
SNOS
19 February 1945
23 December 1990
o Independence declared
25 June 1991
27 June - 5 July 1991
o Recognized
12 January 1992
Area
199120,246 km2 (7,817 sq mi)
Population
o 1991
1,913,355
ISO 3166 codeSI
Today part of Slovenia

The Socialist Republic of Slovenia (Slovene: Socialisti?na republika Slovenija, Serbo-Croatian: Socijalisti?ka Republika Slovenija / ), commonly referred to as Socialist Slovenia or simply Slovenia, was one of the six federal republics forming the post-World War II country of Yugoslavia and the nation state of the Slovenes. It existed under various names from its creation on 29 November 1945 until 25 June 1991. In 1990, while the country was still a part of the Yugoslav federation, the League of Communists of Slovenia allowed for the establishment of other political parties, which led to the democratization of the country.[3]

Etymology

The official name of the republic was Federal Slovenia (Slovene: Federalna Slovenija, Serbo-Croatian: Federalna Slovenija / ) until 20 February 1946, when it was renamed the People's Republic of Slovenia (Slovene: Ljudska republika Slovenija, Serbo-Croatian: Narodna Republika Slovenija / ? ).[4] It retained this name until 9 April 1963, when its name was changed again, this time to Socialist Republic of Slovenia.[5]

On 8 March 1990, the Socialist Republic of Slovenia removed the prefix "Socialist" from its name, becoming the Republic of Slovenia, though remaining a constituent state of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia until 25 June 1991, when it enacted the laws resulting in independence.

History

Towards independence

In September 1989, numerous constitutional amendments were passed by the Assembly of the Socialist Republic of Slovenia, which introduced parliamentary democracy to the country.[6][7] The same year Action North both united the opposition and democratized communist establishment in Slovenia as the first defense action against Milo?evi?'s supporters attacks, leading to Slovenian independence.[8][9][10]

The word 'Socialist' was removed from the name of the then state on 7 March 1990.[11] The socialist infrastructure was largely dissolved. The first open democratic election was held on 8 April 1990.[12] The parliamentary elections were won by the opposition, known as the DEMOS coalition led by the dissident Jo?e Pu?nik. At the same time, Milan Ku?an, the former chairman of the League of Communists of Slovenia (ZKS), was elected President of the Republic. The democratically elected parliament nominated the Christian Democratic leader Lojze Peterle as Prime Minister, which effectively ended the 45-year-long rule of the Communist Party. During this period, Slovenia retained its old flag and coat of arms, and most of the previous symbols as it awaited the creation of new symbols that would eventually come after independence. The old national anthem, Naprej zastava slave, had already been replaced by the Zdravljica in March 1990.

On 23 December 1990, a referendum on independence was held in Slovenia, at which 94.8% of the voters (88.5% of the overall electorate) voted in favour of secession of Slovenia from Yugoslavia.[13][14] On 25 June 1991, the acts about the Slovenian independence were passed by the Assembly. Following a short Ten-Day War, the military of Slovenia secured its independence; by the end of the year, its independence was recognized by the wider international community.

References

  1. ^ Kideckel, David; Halpern, Joel (2000). Neighbors at War: Anthropological Perspectives on Yugoslav Ethnicity, Culture, and History. p. 165. ISBN 9780271044354.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
  2. ^ Avramovi?, Sima (2007). "Understanding Secularism in a Post-Communist State: Case of Serbia" (PDF).CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
  3. ^ "Slovenia". worldstatesmen.org. Retrieved 2016.
  4. ^ Kopa?, Janez (2007). "Mesto kot upravnoteritorialna enota 1945-1955" [A Town as an Administrative-Territorial Unit]. Arhivi (in Slovenian and English). Arhivsko dru?tvo Slovenije. 30 (2): 83. ISSN 0351-2835. COBISS 914293.
  5. ^ Kopa?, Janez (2001). "Ustava Socialisti?ne republike Slovenije z dne 9. aprila 1963" [The Constitution of the Socialist Republic of Slovenia from 9 April 1963]. Arhivi (in Slovenian). XXIV (1): 1.
  6. ^ Zajc, Drago (2004). Razvoj parlamentarizma: funkcije sodobnih parlamentov [The Development of Parliamentarism: The Functions of Modern Parliaments] (PDF) (in Slovenian). Publishing House of the Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Ljubljana. p. 109. ISBN 961-235-170-8.
  7. ^ "Osamosvojitveni akti Republike Slovenije" [Independence Acts of the Republic of Slovenia] (in Slovenian). Office for Legislation, Government of the Republic of Slovenia. Retrieved 2011.
  8. ^ "Historical Circumstances in Which "The Rally of Truth" in Ljubljana Was Prevented". Journal of Criminal Justice and Security. Archived from the original on 13 December 2013. Retrieved 2012.
  9. ^ ""Rally of truth" (Miting resnice)". A documentary published by RTV Slovenija. Retrieved 2012.
  10. ^ "akcijasever.si". The "North" Veteran Organization. Retrieved 2012.
  11. ^ "Odlok o razglasitvi ustavnih amandmajev k ustave Socialisti?ne Republike Slovenije" [The Decree About the Proclamation of Constitutional Amendments to the Constitution of the Socialist Republic of Slovenia] (PDF). Uradni list Republike Slovenije (in Slovak). 16 March 1990. Retrieved 2011.
  12. ^ Greif, Gregor (2006). Posledice ustavnih izbir in demokrati?ni prehod v Republiki Sloveniji [The Consequences of Constitutional Choices and the Democratic Transition in the Republic of Slovenia] (PDF) (in Slovenian). Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Ljubljana.
  13. ^ Flores Juberías, Carlos (November 2005). "Some legal (and political) considerations about the legal framework for referendum in Montenegro, in the light of European experiences and standards". Legal Aspects for Referendum in Montenegro in the Context of International Law and Practice (PDF). Foundation Open Society Institute, Representative Office Montenegro. p. 74. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-04-26.
  14. ^ "Volitve" [Elections]. Statisti?ni letopis 2011 [Statistical Yearbook 2011]. Statistical Yearbook 2011. 15. Statistical Office of the Republic of Slovenia. 2011. p. 108. ISSN 1318-5403.

Coordinates: 46°03?00?N 14°30?00?E / 46.0500°N 14.5000°E / 46.0500; 14.5000


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

People's_Republic_of_Slovenia
 



 



 
Music Scenes