Between October 1947 and March 1948, the Soviet Union refused to nominate 12 governors, after which, on 20 March 1948, the three powers (the United States, the United Kingdom and France) issued a communication to the Soviet and Yugoslav governments recommending the return of the territory to Italian sovereignty. After the UN resolution, no governor was ever appointed. The territory has therefore never acted as a truly independent state, although its formal status has been widely respected and it has participated in the European Plan for Economic Recovery (ERP) and many international organisations (OEEC). [7] Area B has even published its own stamps. The break between Tito`s government and the USSR in mid-1948 led to the suspension of the proposal to return the territory to Italy until 1954. Italy fought with the Axis powers during World War II. When the Fascist regime collapsed in 1943 and Italy capitulated, the territory was occupied by German troops who created the Adriatic coast area of operation, of which Trieste was the capital. The 4th Yugoslav Army and the 9th Slovenian Corps entered Trieste on 1 May 1945 after a battle in the town of Opicina. The 2nd Division (New Zealand) arrived the next day and forced the surrender of the 2,000 federal soldiers who were in Trieste and who had cautiously refused to surrender in front of troops of partisans, lest they be executed by them. A turbulent ceasefire developed between the New Zealand and Yugoslav troops occupying the area until British General Sir William Morgan proposed to divide the territory and withdraw Yugoslav troops from Allied-occupied territory. On 23 May, the head of the Yugoslav government, Josip Broz Tito, agreed in principle on 14 May 2007, 14 May 2003, 14 May 2004, 14 May 2003.

On June 10, an agreement was signed in Duino for the creation of the Morgan line. Yugoslav troops withdrew until 12 June 1945. [5] [6] After occupying Trieste in May 1945, the maquisards hoped that their property would be insured, but the Allies forced the establishment of free territory in Trieste, consisting of an Area managed by Italy in and around the city and a Yugoslav area in the Istria Peninsula. In 1954, Tito… The settlement of the Trieste territorial dispute in 1954 is remarkable from the perspective of twenty years, especially for the light it sheds on the principles of fruitful negotiations. This book offers the memories and evaluations of the five experienced and skilled men who led the negotiations between Italy and Yugoslavia. Their different perspectives provide valuable insight into the resolution of this conflict and propose methods for resolving future disputes. Trieste was contested by Italy and Yugoslavia and remained under Western occupation until 1954. The most important change is in Poland, which has been taken up figuratively and has moved about 150 miles to the west. This meant that large parts of East Germany arrived under the Polish administration, while…

The map in Appendix I, quoted in paragraph 3, is not printed here and has not been printed in the Department of Foreign Affairs newsletter. A copy of Appendix I is listed in 750G.00/10-554. Appendix II, quoted in paragraph 4, is not printed, but see the Bulletin of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, October 18, 1954, pages 558-561. This Memorandum of Understanding was forwarded to the President of the Security Council on 5 October and was put into circulation as a United Nations.