Archduke the likely successor of the Austria Hungary Empire was assassinated by Princip a nationalist from Serbia wishfully joined by other individuals who had wishes of uniting territories majorly of the southern Slavic region, already not ruled by the Montenegro kingdom or known as the kingdom of Serbia. All this was aimed at weakening the coercive programs, which were destined at demolishing the Serbian kingdom, which wanted to take control of the Balkan and the southern Slavic populations most especially the Bosnia Serbs (Doak & Robin 21). This was only to be achieved through two ways; through localized war or through diplomacy, only war was to be the subject if the ultimatum was to be looked down upon. The Austria Hungary preferred war instead of the otherwise. A month later after the killing of Franz Ferdinand, Hungary declared war against Serbia, which therefore initiated the breakthrough of the First World War (Bruckmüller 1). The paper will strive to explain Archduke was assassinated and how such act was a major turning point in history.
By the fact and urge that Franz archduke was a reformer and believed absolutely in the monarchy system, Hungary was entitled to become a federal state like the USA for them to survive. Unfortunately, archduke never survived the assassin’s bullet. If you want to realize that national terrorism is real, look on how Serbia terrorized the Austria-Hungary state during this period. This was terrorism for the benefit of the nation.
Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria was assassinated in the year 1914 on 28th July by a group of Serbians. This assassination will forever be recalled and be remembered as the key turning point in the history...
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...and Britain which was formed in the year 1907 while the triple alliance was made of Hungary, Germany and Italy also formed in the year 1882.this alliances they only needed a spark in order for them to light up. This was done so when archduke was assassinated yet he was the heir of the Austria Hungarian throne.
Bruckmüller, Ernst. 'Was There A “Habsburg Society” In Austria-Hungary? '. AHY 37 (2006): 1. Web.
Doak, Robin S. Assassination At Sarajevo. Minneapolis, Minn.: Compass Point Books, 2009. Print.
Hudson, Miles. Assassination. Sutton Pub Limited, 2000.
Paret, Peter, and Lee W. Eysturlid. 'The Formative Influences, Theories, and Campaigns Of The Archduke Carl Of Austria '. The Journal of Military History 65.4 (2001): 1088. Web.
Sked, Alan. 'Austria-Hungary and The First World War '. Histoire@Politique 22.1 (2014): 16. Web.
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