Nonfiction 4

Crimes Committed By Totalitarian Regimes by Peter Jambrek

By Peter Jambrek

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In Slovenia a meeting of the Slovene people’s representatives gathered in October 1943 and elected the executive body of OF, which at the same time assumed the function of a supreme liberation committee. To sustain and popularise these steps, intensified party activity and party reorganisations followed. Party courses for the partisan leadership started, especially for political commissars. They were organised by the central committee of the CPY (Viša partijska škola CK KPJ) and on land (national) levels.

The central Director became Aleksandar Ranković, the organisational secretary of the Politburo of the CC of the CPY. Land directors were responsible to him, and so on – all the way down to the local (and later also factory) commissars. Its members were strictly members of the communist party. OZNA was internally divided into sectors, later departments. At first there were only a four – but the one that was important on the internal political scene was at work from the very beginning. It covered the activities of other (enemy) political groups, those inside the liberation movement, as well as the so-called remains of the bourgeois political parties.

The politburo of the CPY changed its outlook on this issue at a meeting on 8 September 1942, ruling that the liberation councils were to become the new form of government. (The general form and jurisdiction of these councils had been already determined earlier by the so-called Fočaski propisi21). They were now to replace the pre-war, ‘old, bourgeois’ establishment. Now preparations began for the formation of a body called the “National committee of liberation of Yugoslavia”, whose purpose was to take the place of the government in exile in London.

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