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This paper presents the autonomy movement of Voivodina, what has been achieved so far and why the pre-1990 autonomy could not have been attained. The Hungarians of Voivodina have traditionally been enthusiastic supporters of provincial autonomy despite the fact that Voivodina’s autonomy is not a kind of ethnic autonomy. This issue will be explored through a focus on the case of the Hungarian minority and the ways in which the autonomy of Voivodina benefits ethnic minorities. I will demonstrate that the current powers of provincial institutions have been sufficient to implement minority rights in Voivodina better than in the rest of Serbia, yet were not enough to prevent inter-ethnic incidents. I will also consider why provincial authorities could be better trusted regarding minority protection than the central government, including in dealing with future ethnic violence.

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international standards of minority protection (Slovenija in evropski standardi 2002). The Slovenian Rába Region after the Second World War Immediately following the Second World War, at their assembly in Martinje on 3 June 1945, Slovenians were once again

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Social Change, Dress and Identity

Observations on the Disintegration of Peasant Culture as Exemplified by Rural Women’s Clothing in Hungary from the First World War to the End of the Kádár Era Socialism

Acta Ethnographica Hungarica
Ágnes Fülemile

Interpretation and Its Aspects of Ethnic Minority Protection , 187 – 226 . Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó . Balogh , Balázs – Fülemile , Ágnes 2008 . Cultural Alternatives, Youth and Grassroots Resistance in Socialist Hungary–The Folk Dance and Music

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