Josip Broz Tito

Lát'ọwọ́ Wikipedia, ìwé ìmọ̀ ọ̀fẹ́
Lọ sí: atọ́ka, àwárí
Marshal

Josip Broz Tito
Fáìlì:Marsal Tito.jpg
1st Secretary-General
of the Non-Aligned Movement
Lórí àga
1 September 1961 – 10 October 1964
Asíwájú Position created
Arọ́pò Gamal Abdel Nasser
2nd President of SFR Yugoslavia
Lórí àga
14 January 1953 – 4 May 1980
Aṣàkóso Àgbà Himself (1953–1963)
Petar Stambolić (1963–1967)
Mika Špiljak (1967–1969)
Mitja Ribičič (1969–1971)
Džemal Bijedić (1971–1977)
Veselin Đuranović (1977–1982)
Asíwájú Ivan Ribar
(as President of the Presidency of the People's Assembly)
Arọ́pò Lazar Koliševski
(as President of the Presidency of SFR Yugoslavia)
1st Prime Minister of SFR Yugoslavia
President of the Federal Executive Council
Lórí àga
29 November 1943 – 29 June 1963
President Ivan Ribar (1945–1953)
Himself (1953–1963)
Asíwájú Position created
Arọ́pò Petar Stambolić
1st Federal Secretary of People's Defence
Lórí àga
29 November 1945 – 14 January 1953
Aṣàkóso Àgbà Himself
Asíwájú Position created
Arọ́pò Ivan Gošnjak
7th Chairman of the League of Communists of Yugoslavia
Lórí àga
November 1936 – 4 May 1980
Asíwájú Milan Gorkić
Arọ́pò Branko Mikulić
Ẹ̀kúnrẹ́rẹ́
Ìbí 7 or 25 May 1892
Kumrovec, Croatia-Slavonia, Austria-Hungary
Aláìsí 4 Oṣù Kàrún, 1980 (ọmọ ọdún 87)
Ljubljana, SR Slovenia, SFR Yugoslavia
Ọmọorílẹ̀-èdè Yugoslav
Ẹgbẹ́ olóṣèlú League of Communists of Yugoslavia (SKJ)
Tọkọtaya pẹ̀lú Pelagija Broz (1919-1939), div.
Herta Haas (1940-1943)
Jovanka Broz (1952-1980)
Olùbáṣepọ̀ Davorijanka Paunović
Àwọn ọmọ Zlatica Broz, Hinko Broz, Žarko Leon Broz and Aleksandar Broz
Occupation Machinist, revolutionary, resistance commander, statesman
Ẹ̀sìn None (atheist)
Ìtọwọ́bọ̀wé
Iṣé ológun
Asìn Austria-Hungary
SFR Yugoslavia
Ẹ̀ka ológun Yugoslav People's Army
All (supreme commander)
Ìgbà ìṣiṣẹ́ 1913-1915
1941–1980
Okùn Marshal of Yugoslavia
Commands Yugoslav Partisans
Yugoslav People's Army
Ogun/Ìjagun World War I
Spanish Civil War
World War II
Ẹ̀bùn 119 awards, among others:
Order of the People's Hero
Légion d'honneur
Order of the Bath
OMRI
(short list below, full list in the separate article)

Josip Broz Tito (bibi bi Josip Broz; 7 or 25 May 1892 – 4 May 1980) je ara ile Yugoslafia to je olujidide ati agbailu.[1] Ohun lo je Akowe Agba (o di Aare leyin) Egbe awon Komunisti ile Yugoslafia (1939–80), o si lewaju irinkankan agbogun Yugoslafia nigba Ogun Agbaye Keji, ati awon Partisan Yugoslafia (1941–45).[2] After the war, he was the authoritarian[3][4][5] Alakoso Agba (1943–63) ati leyin re Aare (1953–80) Orile-ede Olominira Sosialisti Apapo (SFRY). Lati 1943 di ojo iku re ni 1980, o di ipo Kakanfo ile Yugoslafia mu, nibi to ti je alase patapata ile ise ologun Yugoslafia, eyun Yugoslav People's Army (JNA).

Tito lo je bi eni to sedasile "Yugoslafia keji", ile apapo sosialisti to wa lati Ogun Agbaye Keji de 1991. Botilejepe o je ikan ninu awon oludasile egbe Cominform, ohun na tun ni eni akoko (ti yio yori si rere) omo egbe Cominform to lodi si ilelori Sofieti.



Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. "Josip Broz Tito". Encyclopædia Britannica Online. http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/597295/Josip-Broz-Tito. Retrieved 27 April 2010. 
  2. Bremmer, Ian (2007). The J Curve: A New Way to Understand Why Nations Rise and Fall. Simon & Schuster. p. 175. ISBN 0743274725. 
  3. Cohen, Mark F.; Fidler, Jay W. (2002). Group Psychotherapy and Political Reality: A Two-Way Mirror. International Universities Press. p. 193. ISBN 0823622282. 
  4. Andjelic, Neven (2003). Bosnia-Herzegovina: The End of a Legacy. Frank Cass. p. 36. ISBN 071465485X. 
  5. Tierney, Stephen (2000). Accommodating National Identity: New Approaches in International and Domestic Law. Martinus Nijhoff Publishers. p. 17. ISBN 9041114009.