Politics in Hungary

By Peter A. Toma; Ivan Volgyes | Go to book overview

Notes

Preface
1.
For a roundtable discussion on "Comparing East European Political Systems", see Studies in Comparative Communism 2 ( 1971), pp. 30-78.
2.
See Peter A. Toma, "The Case of Hungary", Studies in Comparative Communism 2 ( 1971), pp. 43-46.

Chapter 1
1.
For comparative figures, see Franz Borkenau, World Communism: A History of the Communist International ( New York: Norton, 1939), p. 130.
2.
For the aggregate cited data, see Karoly Nagy, "The Impact of Communism in Hungary", East Europe 18 ( March 1969), 11-17.
3.
M. Simai and L. Szucs, Horthy Miklos titkos iratai [ Nicholas Horthy's Secret Documents] ( Budapest: Kossuth Konyvkiado, 1962); and M. Adam, G. Juhasz, and L. Kerekes, Magyarorszag es a masodik vilaghaboru [ Hungary and the Second World War] ( Budapest: Kossuth Konyvkiado, 1961). According to Vincent J. Esposito , A Concise History of World War II ( New York: Praeger, 1964), p. 400, 140,000 Hungarian soldiers were killed during the war.
4.
Hugh Seton-Watson, The East European Revolution ( New York: Praeger, 1961), p. 105.
5.
See Ernst C. Helmreich, ed., Hungary ( New York: Praeger, 1957), pp. 125-126.
6.
Ferenc Erdei et al., eds., Information Hungary ( New York, London, Budapest: Pergamon Press, 1968), p. 289.
7.
Jeno Levai, "The War Crime Trials Relating to Hungary", in Randolph L. Braham, ed., Hungarian Jewish Studies, Vol. 2 ( New York: World Federation of Hungarian Jews, 1969), pp. 253-296.
8.
Erdei, Information Hungary, p. 297.
9.
R. R. Betts, ed., Central and South East Europe ( London: Royal Institute of International Affairs, 1950), p. 291.
10.
Erdei, Information Hungary, p. 291.
12.
H. Seton-Watson, The East European Revolution, p. 193.
13.
"The transference of German assets in Hungary to the USSR (see Article 28 of the Hungarian Peace Treaty) meant that the latter also acquired a dominant interest in the development of Hungarian bauxite mining. Hungarian-Soviet companies were founded to monopolize all river and air transport, and the country's oil development. . . ." Betts, Central and South East Europe, p. 109.

-160-

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