Agrarian policu [sic] and agriculture of Yugoslavia.
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Agrarian policu [sic] and agriculture of Yugoslavia. by Fadil AdemovicМЃ

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Published by "Zadrugar," in Sarajevo .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Yugoslavia.

Subjects:

  • Agriculture -- Economic aspects -- Yugoslavia.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Translation of Agrarna politika i poljoprivreda Jugoslavije.

Other titlesAgrarian policy and agriculture of Yugoslavia.
Statement[By] Fadil Ademović [and] Mirza Bašagić. Translated by: Milica Popović, Milenko Popović.
ContributionsBašagić, Mirza, joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD2045.5 .A7413
The Physical Object
Pagination64 p.
Number of Pages64
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5750018M
LC Control Number70972642

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"Research completed December " Supercedes the ed. of Yugoslavia: a country study, edited by Richard F. Nyrop. Includes bibliographical references (p. . The Agrarian Party (originally Alliance of Agrarians) was a political party within the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes and later the Kingdom of was formed in The party originally operated on the whole territory of the state, but in areas with a Croatian majority, the party merged into the Croatian Peasant Party.A splinter party later emerged called the National.   Agrarian economy on the territory of a new European state, ie Slovenia (the NW part of former Yugoslavia) has undergone substantial transformations over the past years. The changes were particularly intense after World War II when the Yugoslav Communist Party came to power in former Yugoslavia. Under its influence an extensive redistribution of property (ie expropriations) was carried Cited by: 4.   Yugoslavia - Agriculture Chief agricultural products include corn, sugar beets, wheat, potatoes, grapes, plums, cattle, pigs, and sheep. Vojvodina, in northern Serbia, contains the most fertile land. Cooperative farms in Yugoslavia did not take root under the socialist regime, but the government of Milosevic exported.

Stout, B. A.:Agricultural Engineering in the 21th Cen t., ClGH Newsletter, No. 43, , Proposal for improvement of agricultural engineering university education in Yugoslavia and. Democracies create free markets that offer economic opportunity, make for more reliable trading partners and are less likely to wage war on one another. While democracy will not soon take hold everywhere, it is in our interest to do all that we can to enlarge the community of free and open societies, especially in areas of greatest strategic interest, as in Central and Eastern Europe.   Erroneously, many of us look at agriculture as mere cultivation for food production, sales and consumption. It is more than that. At Landmark, I learnt about agribusiness and agripreneurship. Agrarian Systems. The system of land tenure (that is, land ownership and labour organization) and the technological and economic conditions are not independent factors. of the socialistic sector in agriculture fluctuates between 96 % in the USSR and only 31 % and 15 % in Poland and Yugoslavia, respectively. Communistic agriculture can.

LAND LAWS The Friar Lands Act of This act specifically stated that the preference to buy or lease would be given to the actual settlers of the land acquired by the government. LAND LAWS The Friar Lands Act of By , about 69% of all Friar lands were bought and disposed by the U.S civil government in the Philippines Religious orders. Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Stipetić, Vladimir. Yugoslavia's agriculture, Beograd: Komunist, (OCoLC) Agricultural laws and regulations in Yugoslavia, New York: Mid-European Studies Center of the Free Europe Committee, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Vladimir Gsovski; Mid-European Law Project. An agrarian society, or agricultural society, is any community whose economy is based on producing and maintaining crops and r way to define an agrarian society is by seeing how much of a nation's total production is in an agrarian society, cultivating the land is the primary source of a society may acknowledge other means of livelihood and work habits.