@Gvarda Well I can’t agree. The most infrastructure of all ex-Yugoslav countries were built in period of ex-Yugoslavia. Almost every city was some sort of industrial center and every larger city was technological center. Maybe there were more power reduction/outages and less road infrastructure in general(especially mountainous regions), but there was no need to travel to another city(by car or bus) for work because every city had its own resources – enough to financially support workers/citizens almost on their own. Railroad infrastructure was way more advanced then today. Today you got bottleneck in Zagreb and Belgrade. Almost 50% of total population(or more) of our respected countries are in these two cities during working days. In any case, if you took average Yugoslav salary and compare it with, lets say average French salary the ratio was better back then than it is today ratio French/Serbian or French/Croatian salary or maybe even French/Slovenian. Also disposal system was much better, for example riverbeds were cleaned every month. Currently in Serbia there is no such things even though citizens pay for it, and some of those floods that happened in last 5-10 years could’ve been easily avoided if the riverbeds were clean. Perhaps thats different in Croatia, I don’t know that.