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Rethinking ViolenceStates and Non-State Actors in Conflict$
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Erica Chenoweth and Adria Lawrence

Print publication date: 2010

Print ISBN-13: 9780262014205

Published to MIT Press Scholarship Online: August 2013

DOI: 10.7551/mitpress/9780262014205.001.0001

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War, Collaboration, and Endogenous Ethnic Polarization: The Path to Ethnic Cleansing

War, Collaboration, and Endogenous Ethnic Polarization: The Path to Ethnic Cleansing

Chapter:
(p.57) Chapter 3 War, Collaboration, and Endogenous Ethnic Polarization: The Path to Ethnic Cleansing
Source:
Rethinking Violence
Author(s):

H. Zeynep Bulutgil

Publisher:
The MIT Press
DOI:10.7551/mitpress/9780262014205.003.0003

This chapter explains the relationship between ethnic groups and organic nationalism as a function of relations between states. This chapter studies the relationship between the majority and minority ethnic groups in the case of the Germans in Czechoslovakia and the case of the Greeks in Ottoman Turkey. The deportation of the German population of Czechoslovakia started immediately after the Soviet invasion and the Potsdam Conference and lasted until the end of 1947. The chapter discusses the activities of the German Nazi Party in Czechoslovakia, the Sudeten Home Front (SHF)-Sudeten German Party (SdP), the Kameradschaftsbund (KB), the changes in German leadership, and Young Turk movement, as well as the functions of the Committee of Union and Progress (CUP), and the Freedom and Unity Party (FU). The Muslim population of Greece, except for those in Western Thrace, was exchanged for the entire Orthodox population of Anatolia, except for those in Istanbul.

Keywords:   nationalism, Soviet invasion, ethnic groups, Potsdam Conference

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