In old, better times, JNA was rated as one of the four (or even three) most powerful armies in Europe. Foreign military analysts regarded highly its technical equipment and human resources, putting aside what they may have thought of the ideology on which the JNA was building its reputation and privileges at home. “Analysts” of […]

You have reached a premium content area of Transitions. To read this entire article please login if you are already a Transitions subscriber.

Not a subscriber?

Subscribe today for access to:
Full access to the website, including premium articles videos, country reports and searchable archives (containing over 25,000 articles).

You can subscribe here to gain access to the entire website.