Home » Executed Czechoslovak People: Vojtech Tuka by Books LLC
Executed Czechoslovak People: Vojtech Tuka Books LLC

Executed Czechoslovak People: Vojtech Tuka

Books LLC

Published May 22nd 2010
ISBN : 9781156680254
Paperback
54 pages
Enter the sum

 About the Book 

Chapters: Vojtech Tuka. Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 52. Not illustrated. Free updates online. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publishers book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Excerpt: (July 4,MoreChapters: Vojtech Tuka. Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 52. Not illustrated. Free updates online. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publishers book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Excerpt: (July 4, 1880, tiavnick Bane (at that time Hegyb nya or Piarg) - August 20, 1946, executed in Bratislava) was the Prime Minister and Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Slovak Republic between 1940 and 1945 and one of the most controversial people in Slovak history. Tuka was one the main forces behind the deportation of Slovak Jews to Nazi concentration camps in Poland. He was the leader of the radical wing of the Slovak Peoples Party with exemption of group of Nastupists (around the since 1930 existing newsletter N stup and his predecessor in ministry of foreign affaires prof. Ferdinand uransk ) Vojtech (sometimes referred to by the Magyar name B la) Tuka was born in tiavnick Bane. He studied law at universities in Budapest, Berlin and Paris. He became the youngest professor in the Kingdom of Hungary, teaching law in P cs and from 1914 to 1919 at the (Erzs bet Egyetem) Elisabethan University in Bratislava. After the dissolution of that university, he worked as an editor in Bratislava. After the founding of Czechoslovakia in late-1918, he joined the autonomist Slovak People Party. As a radical constitutional lawyer, he was alleged to be a secret agent of the Hungarian government and the secret coordinator of Hungarian irredentism in Czechoslovakia, attempting to revive the pre-war Kingdom of Hungary (see Greater Hungary (political concept)), which had included Slovakia. He was accused of supporting the struggle for Slovakias autonomy as an intermediate stage on the way to his final goal a restored Greater Hungary. It was suggestedthat he accepted Andrej Hlinkas offer to enter the Slovak Peoples Party in order to destabilize Czechoslovakia through radical Slovak nationalism. He serv...More: http: //booksllc.net/?id=3356747