Serbia and Montenegro separated in 2006, to form two independent states, placing the two former Yugoslavia provinces amongst the youngest countries in the world. Montenegro faces the Adriatic Sea, with borders with Croatia and Boznia-Herzegovina to the west, Serbia to the north and east, and Albania to the south. Serbia, landlocked since 2006, shares the same neighbours but for Hungary to the north, Romania and Bulgaria to the east and Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia to the south east.
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As others have pointed out since 2006, Serbia and Montenegro have split into two full independent states. Nationmaster is behind on this.
As for Kosovo, it's of course contentious, but a declaration of independence is not the same as recognition as an independent state.
sophie mann 22nd June 2010
i think this website is very good for children and it has not only helped me as a teacher but has helped my children in my class to understand serbia history and lots more. your diagrams are very helpful and i think that it shows all the right places
girlgirl 30th June 2009
If anyone is interested in investing in Serbia, here is a link that may help you:
On that page you`ll find an e-mail, a business consultants address. They helped me a lot when I was trying to open a co. there. The article is OK :)Nice work.
josefina (philippines) 11th March 2009
why do serbian just use their own language and do not speak english?why do they consider their own language alone?why do they use interpreters while they go to the UN?
WWI Copyright 2nd December 2004
In the four decades prior to August 1914, the western world and the countries in its sphere of influence were undergoing unprecedented changes in every area of society. Industrial expansion and wealth, both personal and national, had a profound impact on economic life. These changes lead to conflicts, jealousies and differences that were not easily reconcilable. Monarchies and democracies alike sought to cope with the changes and to protect their authority. Meanwhile, as the major European nations sought to expand their wealth and territories, they also looked for partners they could turn to in case of war. But with the expanding European economies, a majority of Europeans leaders were optimistic about the future in early June 1914. A small number of people, however, sensed a coming apocalypse.
In the weeks after the assassination, none of the critical leaders had the power or will to slow down the decisions, actions, reactions and attitude shifts of key government and military leaders. By August, millions of Europeans -- especially the military and diplomatic leaders of Austria-Hungary, Germany and Russia -- saw war as the way to save their honor, as well as to solve the internal and international problems that needed to be resolved.