Gligorov held various high positions in the political establishment of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, including a secretary of State for finance in the Federal executive Council, a member of the Yugoslav Presidency as well as President of the Assembly of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia from May 15, 1974 to May 15, 1978.
What does SFRJ stand for?
SFRJ stands for Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Sea Fisheries Research Institute (South Africa)
- Shanghai Fire Research Institute (Ministry of Public Security of China)
- Sludge Filtration Resistance Index
- State Forest Research Institute (Arunachal Pradesh, India; Department of Environment & Forests)
- Statewide Forest Resource Inventory (Australia)
- Steering and Funding of Research Institutions (various locations)
- Sprint Frame Relay Internet Gateway
- San Francisco Regional Investigation Office
- San Fabian River Irrigation System (Philippines)
- Sports Fitness and Recreation Industry Training Organisation (New Zealand)
- Scientific Freedom, Responsibility and Law Program (American Association for the Advancement of Science)
- Standard Foreign Rate Level
- Scalable Fair Reliable Multicast
- Schedule Fatigue Risk Management
- Since Factory Remanufacture (aircraft)
- Since Factory Remanufactured (engines)
- Spray-Applied Fire-Resistive Materials
- Strategic Flood Risk Management
- System Failure Rate Model
- Smiths Falls Railway Museum of Eastern Ontario (Canada)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The last occupant was Darko Silovic, the final UN ambassador to represent the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia.
Tito went on to become president of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1953-80) and Swierczewski became the Polish Minister of Defence from 1945-47.
The Tito Stone was erected in memory of Josip Broz Tito, who was the leader of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia from 1945 until his death in 1980, at the age of 88.
7) Since then Kosovo has been a province of Serbia (1913-1918); a part of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes (1918-1929), later to become the Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1929-1944); an autonomous province of Serbia within the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1945-1991); and the eighth federal constitutive unit of Yugoslavia from 1974 until Milosevic revoked Kosovo's autonomy in 1989.
After independence in 1991, Parliament passed legislation calling for denationalization (with restitution or compensation) within a fixed period of church properties--church buildings and support buildings, residences, businesses, and forests-that were nationalized after World War II by the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia.
On what grounds were the internal federal borders of Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia-Herzegovina, and Macedonia deemed sacrosanct, effectively trumping any claim to revision from within, when these same republics had themselves, by their actions, called into question and radically transformed the borders of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia ("SFRY")?
Membership in the organization has expanded to 55 from the original 35 countries (with the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia having been suspended since 1992).