GOVERNMENT AND POLITICAL CONDITIONS Routine federal elections in September 2000 resulted in a narrow official victory for Slobodan Milosevic and his coalition against Vojislav Kostunica, the consensus presidential candidate of the Democratic Opposition of Serbia (DOS), an umbrella group of 18 anti-Milosevic political parties.
What does DOS stand for?
DOS stands for Democratic Opposition of Serbia
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of DOS
We have 261 other meanings of DOS in our Acronym Attic
- Day of Show
- Days of Supply (US DoD)
- Dead on Scene
- Dean of Students
- Declaration of Safety
- Declaration of Security
- Degree of Saturation
- Degree of Scattering
- Degree of Superiority (algorithm comparison)
- Dementia Observation System (psychology)
- Demokratska Opozicija Srbije (Democratic Opposition of Serbia; Coalition of Democratic Political Serbian Parties)
- Denial Of Service (attack)
- Denied Originating Service
- Densité d'Occupation des Sols (French: Density Land Use; France and Canada)
- Density of States
- Denver Orchid Society
- Department of Sanitation (New York City)
- Department of Shipping (various locations)
- Department of Space (India)
- Department Of State (United States)
Samples in periodicals archive:
24 elections, when the 18-party Democratic Opposition of Serbia claimed Kostunica had won an outright majority of 52.
The Democratic Opposition of Serbia bloc has taken over the Yugoslav customs service pending the formation of a new government, to prevent Slobodan Milosevic's loyalists from spiriting away assets abroad.
Immediately, street protests and rallies filled cities across the country as Serbs rallied around Vojislav Kostunica, the recently formed Democratic Opposition of Serbia (DOS, a broad coalition of anti-Milosevic parties) candidate for F.
Kostunica's Democratic Opposition of Serbia party insisted the 56-year-old law professor had won an absolute majority, defeating Milosevic and three other contenders.
The Democratic Opposition of Serbia, the main anti-Milosevic coalition, said turnout was about 30 per cent.