Genocide After Emotion: The Postemotional Balkan War
The failure to adequately respond on the part of the major Western superpowers to the atrocities in the Balkans constitutes a major moral and political scandal. In Genocide after Emotion Mestrovic and the contributors thoroughly interrogate the war, its media coverage and response in the West. The result is alarming, both for the progress of the war and for the condition of our society today: the authors argue that the West is suffering from a "postemotional" condition - we are beyond caring about anything anymore.
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actions Albanians American April argued arms atrocities attack August Belgrade Beloff Blaine Harden blame Bosnia Bosnia-Herzegovina Bosnian Muslims cease-fire Chetnik civil civilians claimed committed communist conflict countries coverage crimes Croatian government Croats cultural current Balkan December Defense diplomatic Eagleburger embargo emotional ethnic cleansing Europe European example fascist fighting foreign former Yugoslavia genocide Germany Greater Serbia groups Guskind Holocaust independence Interview Jews JNA's Jouraal journalists July Karadzic Kohut Kosovo Krajina leaders Macedonia military militia Milosevic's moral Narodna armija nationalist Nazi non-Serbs Oedipus Oedipus complex organizations percent personnel political postemotional postemotionalism postmodernism President propaganda psychoanalytic Radek Sikorski Realpolitik refugees regime reported republics response Rieff role Sarajevo September Serbian aggression Serbs in Croatia Slobodan Milosevic Slovenia Slovenia and Croatia social super-ego territory Tudjman United Nations Ustasha victims Vojvodina Vukovar Washington Post West Western World World War II York Yugoslav Army Zagreb