The Political Role of the Military: An International Handbook

By Constantine P. Danopoulos; Cynthia Watson | Go to book overview
olition and 21% for the retention of the monarchy. All appeals challenging the figures were rejected by the Supreme Court.
11.
The government, however, succeeded in subjecting to reprisals the leaders of the 1967 coup, who were arrested and tried for treason; the military police, which was stripped of its sweeping powers and confined to its strict duties as a military police force; and a number of generals and junior officers, who were retired from active duty.

REFERENCES

Clogg Richard. Parties and Elections in Greece: The Search for Legitimacy. Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, 1987.

Clogg Richard, and George Yannopoulos, eds. Greece under Military Rule. London: Martin Secker and Warburg Limited, 1972.

Close David H., ed. The Greek Civil War, 1943-1950. New York: Routledge, 1993.

Couloumbis Theodore A., John A. Petropulos, and Harry J. Psomiades. Foreign Interference in Greek Politics: An Historical Perspective. New York: Pella Publishing Company, 1976.

Meynaud J. Les Forces Politiques en Grèce. Lausanne, France: ὲtude de Science Politique, 1965.

Petropulos John Anthony. Politics and Statecraft in the Kingdom of Greece 1833-1843. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1968.

Sarafis Marion, and Martin Eve, eds. Background to Contemporary Greece. London: Merlin Press, 1990.

Svoronos Nikos G. Histoire de la Grèce Moderne. Paris: Presses Universitaire de France, 1972.

Vlavianos Haris. Greece, 1941-49: From Resistance to Civil War. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1992.

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