Situace v Protektorátu Čechy a Morava v roce 1939 a na počátku roku 1940 ve zprávách Generálního konzulátu Slovenské republiky v Praze
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THE SITUATION IN THE PROTECTORATE OF BOHEMIA AND MORAVIA IN 1939 AND EARLY 1940 CONTAINED IN THE REPORTS OF THE PRAGUE GENERAL CONSULATE OF THE FIRST SLOVAK REPUBLIC
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Although the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia was not an independent international entity and could not, therefore, form diplomatic relations with other states, Protectorate governments strove to maintain proper links with Slovakia. The Slovak side was also keen to reciprocate. Whereas Protectorate governments maintained relations with Slovak authorities through the intermediary of the State Office for Emigration headed by Spacir, the Slovak Republic established a Consulate General in Prague in May 1939. Karol Jozef Bujnak, a former Czechoslovak career diplomat, who had good knowledge and links with the Czech environment, was appointed as Consul General. Bujnak worked in Prague until the autumn of 1940. Preserved reports refer to conditions in the Protectorate after the outbreak of the war; the demonstrations on 28th October 1918 and persecutions of students on 17th November 1939.
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