|Yugoslavia at the|
|NOC||Yugoslav Olympic Committee|
|Other related appearances|
| Serbia (1912, 2008–)|
Bosnia and Herzegovina (1992 S–)
Independent Olympic Participants (1992 S)
Serbia and Montenegro (2004–2006)
Teams from Yugoslavia first participated at the Olympic Games in 1920. Previously, several athletes from Croatia, Slovenia and northern Serbian province Vojvodina had competed for Austria or Hungary when those countries were part of the Empire of Austria-Hungary. A small team of two athletes had competed distinctly for Serbia at the 1912 Summer Olympics.
Yugoslavia has been the designation for Olympic teams from three distinct national entities:
Two of the successor nations (Croatia and Slovenia) began to compete as independent teams at the Olympics starting at the 1992 Winter Games and Bosnia and Herzegovina at the 1992 Summer Games and as of the 2008 Summer Olympics, all six successor nations, former socialist republics, have participated independently. Kosovo, a former autonomous province, made its Olympic debut as an independent national team at the 2016 Summer Olympics.
The Yugoslav Olympic Committee was established in Zagreb in 1919 (recognized by the IOC in 1920), before moving to Belgrade in 1927, and it took the place of the Serbian Olympic Committee in the Association of National Olympic Committees. During the dissolution of Yugoslavia, several new committees were formed in the break-away countries, while FR Yugoslavia inherited the place of the YOC.
|1912||as part of Austria||Serbia (SRB)|
|1920–1936||Kingdom of Yugoslavia (YUG)|
|1948–1988||SFR Yugoslavia (YUG)|
|1992 W||Croatia (CRO)||Slovenia (SLO)||SFR Yugoslavia (YUG)|
|1992 S||Bosnia and Herzegovina (BIH)||Independent Olympic Participants (IOP)|
|1996–2002||FYR Macedonia (MKD)||FR Yugoslavia (YUG)|
|2004–2006||Serbia and Montenegro (SCG)|
|2008–2014||Serbia (SRB)||Montenegro (MNE)|
|2016–2018||Serbia (SRB)||Kosovo (KOS)|
|2020–||North Macedonia (MKD)|
Yugoslavia has hosted the Games on one occasion.
|1984 Winter Olympics||Sarajevo||8 – 19 February||49||1,272||39|
Medals by Summer Games
Medals by Winter Games
Medals by summer sport
Medals by winter sport
|Gold||Leon Štukelj||1924 Paris||Gymnastics||Men's All-Around Competition|
|Gold||Leon Štukelj||1924 Paris||Gymnastics||Men's Horizontal Bars|
|Gold||Leon Štukelj||1928 Amsterdam||Gymnastics||Men's rings|
|Silver||Josip Primožič||1928 Amsterdam||Gymnastics||Men's parallel bars|
|Bronze||Leon Štukelj||1928 Amsterdam||Gymnastics||Men's All-Around Competition|
|Bronze||Stane Derganc||1928 Amsterdam||Gymnastics||Men's vault|
|Bronze|| Edvard Antosiewicz |
|1928 Amsterdam||Gymnastics||Men's team all-around|
|Silver||Leon Štukelj||1936 Berlin||Gymnastics||Men's rings|
|Silver||Ivan Gubijan||1948 London||Athletics||Men's Hammer Throw|
|Silver||1948 London||Football||Men's tournament|
|Gold|| Duje Bonačić |
|1952 Helsinki||Rowing||Men's Coxless Four|
|Silver||1952 Helsinki||Football||Men's tournament|
|Silver||1952 Helsinki||Water polo||Men's tournament|
|Silver||Franjo Mihalić||1956 Melbourne||Athletics||Men's Marathon|
|Silver||1956 Melbourne||Football||Men's tournament|
|Silver||1956 Melbourne||Water polo||Men's tournament|
|Gold||1960 Rome||Football||Men's tournament|
|Silver||Branislav Martinović||1960 Rome||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman Lightweight|
|Gold||Miroslav Cerar||1964 Tokyo||Gymnastics||Men's Pommeled Horse|
|Gold||Branislav Simić||1964 Tokyo||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman Middleweight|
|Silver||1964 Tokyo||Water polo||Men's tournament|
|Bronze||Miroslav Cerar||1964 Tokyo||Gymnastics||Men's Horizontal Bar|
|Bronze||Branislav Martinović||1964 Tokyo||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman Featherweight|
|Gold||Miroslav Cerar||1968 Mexico City||Gymnastics||Men's Pommeled Horse|
|Gold||Đurđica Bjedov||1968 Mexico City||Swimming||Women's 100m Breaststroke|
|Gold||1968 Mexico City||Water polo||Men's tournament|
|Silver||Đurđica Bjedov||1968 Mexico City||Swimming||Women's 200m Breaststroke|
|Silver||Stevan Horvat||1968 Mexico City||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman Lightweight|
|Silver||1968 Mexico City||Basketball||Men's tournament|
|Bronze||Zvonimir Vujin||1968 Mexico City||Boxing||Men's Lightweight|
|Bronze||Branislav Simić||1968 Mexico City||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman Middleweight|
|Gold||Mate Parlov||1972 Munich||Boxing||Men's Light-Heavyweight|
|Gold||1972 Munich||handball||Men's tournament|
|Silver||Josip Čorak||1972 Munich||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman Light-Heavyweight|
|Bronze||Zvonimir Vujin||1972 Munich||Boxing||Men's Light-Welterweight|
|Bronze||Milovan Nenadić||1972 Munich||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman Middleweight|
|Gold||Matija Ljubek||1976 Montreal||Canoeing||Men's 1000m Canadian Singles|
|Gold||Momir Petković||1976 Montreal||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman Middleweight|
|Silver||Tadija Kačar||1976 Montreal||Boxing||Men's Light Middleweight|
|Silver||Ivan Frgić||1976 Montreal||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman Bantamweight|
|Silver||1976 Montreal||Basketball||Men's tournament|
|Bronze||Matija Ljubek||1976 Montreal||Canoeing||Men's C1 500m Canadian Singles|
|Bronze||Ace Rusevski||1976 Montreal||Boxing||Men's Lightweight|
|Bronze||Slavko Obadov||1976 Montreal||Judo||Men's Middleweight (80 kg)|
|Gold||Slobodan Kačar||1980 Moscow||Boxing||Men's Light Heavyweight|
|Gold||1980 Moscow||Basketball||Men's tournament|
|Silver|| Zoran Pančić |
|1980 Moscow||Rowing||Men's Double Sculls|
|Silver||1980 Moscow||handball||Women's tournament|
|Silver||1980 Moscow||Water polo||Men's tournament|
|Bronze||Radomir Kovačević||1980 Moscow||Judo||Men's Heavyweight|
|Bronze||Šaban Sejdi||1980 Moscow||Wrestling||Men's Freestyle Lightweight|
|Bronze|| Zlatko Celent |
|1980 Moscow||Rowing||Men's Coxed Pairs|
|Bronze||1980 Moscow||Basketball||Women's tournament|
|Gold||Vlado Lisjak||1984 Los Angeles||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman 68 kg|
|Gold||1984 Los Angeles||handball||Women's tournament|
|Gold|| Matija Ljubek |
|1984 Los Angeles||Canoeing||Men's C-2 500 m|
|Gold||Šaban Trstena||1984 Los Angeles||Wrestling||Men's freestyle 52 kg|
|Gold||1984 Los Angeles||Water polo||Men's tournament|
|Gold||Anton Josipović||1984 Los Angeles||Boxing||Men's light heavyweight|
|Gold||1984 Los Angeles||Handball||Men's tournament|
|Silver||Refik Memišević||1984 Los Angeles||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman +100 kg|
|Silver||Milan Janić||1984 Los Angeles||Canoeing||Men's K-1 1000 m|
|Silver|| Matija Ljubek |
|1984 Los Angeles||Canoeing||Men's C-2 1000 m|
|Silver||Redžep Redžepovski||1984 Los Angeles||Boxing||Men's flyweight|
|Bronze||Jožef Tertei||1984 Los Angeles||Wrestling||Men's Greco-Roman 100 kg|
|Bronze|| Zoran Pančić |
|1984 Los Angeles||Rowing||Men's double sculls|
|Bronze||Mirko Puzović||1984 Los Angeles||Boxing||Men's light welterweight|
|Bronze||Aziz Salihu||1984 Los Angeles||Boxing||Men's super heavyweight|
|Bronze||Šaban Sejdi||1984 Los Angeles||Wrestling||Men's freestyle 74 kg|
|Bronze||1984 Los Angeles||Basketball||Men's tournament|
|Bronze||1984 Los Angeles||Football||Men's tournament|
|Gold||Goran Maksimović||1988 Seoul||Shooting||Men's Air Rifle|
|Gold||Jasna Šekarić||1988 Seoul||Shooting||Women's Air Pistol|
|Gold||1988 Seoul||Water polo||Men's tournament|
|Silver||Šaban Trstena||1988 Seoul||Wrestling||Men's Freestyle Flyweight (52 kg)|
|Silver|| Ilija Lupulesku |
|1988 Seoul||Table Tennis||Men's Doubles|
|Silver||1988 Seoul||Basketball||Women's tournament|
|Silver||1988 Seoul||Basketball||Men's tournament|
|Bronze||Damir Škaro||1988 Seoul||Boxing||Men's Light Heavyweight|
|Bronze|| Sadik Mujkić |
|1988 Seoul||Rowing||Men's Coxless Pairs|
|Bronze||Jasna Šekarić||1988 Seoul||Shooting||Women's Sport Pistol|
|Bronze|| Gordana Perkučin |
|1988 Seoul||Table Tennis||Women's Doubles|
|Bronze||1988 Seoul||Handball||Men's tournament|
|Gold||Aleksandra Ivošev||1996 Atlanta||Shooting||Women's 50m Rifle 3 Positions|
|Silver||1996 Atlanta||Basketball||Men's tournament|
|Bronze||Aleksandra Ivošev||1996 Atlanta||Shooting||Women's 10m Air Rifle|
|Bronze||1996 Atlanta||Volleyball||Men's tournament|
|Gold||2000 Sydney||Volleyball||Men's tournament|
|Silver||Jasna Šekarić||2000 Sydney||Shooting||Women's 10m Air Pistol|
|Bronze||2000 Sydney||Water polo||Men's tournament|
|Silver||Jasna Šekarić||1992 Barcelona||Shooting||Women's 10m Air Pistol|
|Bronze||Aranka Binder||1992 Barcelona||Shooting||Women's 10m Air Rifle|
|Bronze||Stevan Pletikosić||1992 Barcelona||Shooting||Men's 50m Rifle prone|
|Silver||Jure Franko||1984 Sarajevo||Alpine Skiing||Men's Giant slalom|
|Silver||Mateja Svet||1988 Calgary||Alpine Skiing||Women's Slalom|
|Silver|| Matjaž Debelak |
|1988 Calgary||Ski Jumping||Men's Team Large Hill|
|Bronze||Matjaž Debelak||1988 Calgary||Ski Jumping||Men's Individual Large Hill|
Yugoslavia was a country in Southeast Europe and Central Europe for most of the 20th century. It came into existence after World War I in 1918 under the name of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes by the merger of the provisional State of Slovenes, Croats and Serbs with the Kingdom of Serbia, and constituted the first union of the South Slavic people as a sovereign state, following centuries in which the region had been part of the Ottoman Empire and Austria-Hungary. Peter I of Serbia was its first sovereign. The kingdom gained international recognition on 13 July 1922 at the Conference of Ambassadors in Paris. The official name of the state was changed to Kingdom of Yugoslavia on 3 October 1929.
The 1984 Winter Olympics, officially known as the XIV Olympic Winter Games and commonly known as Sarajevo '84, was a winter multi-sport event held between 8 and 19 February 1984 in Sarajevo, SFR Yugoslavia, in what is now Bosnia and Herzegovina. It was the first Winter Olympic Games held in a socialist state and in a Slavic language-speaking country. It was the second consecutive Olympic Games to be held in a socialist state and in a Slavic language-speaking country, after the 1980 Summer Olympics in Moscow, Soviet Union. It was also the first Olympics to take place in the Balkans since the first Olympic Games in Athens.
The Yugoslav First Federal Football League, was the premier football league in the Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1918–1941) and Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1992).
The Yugoslavia national football team represented Yugoslavia in international association football.
The Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina was a state in Southeastern Europe, existing from 1992 to 1995. It is the direct legal predecessor to the modern-day state of Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Athletes from the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia competed at the 1992 Winter Olympics in Albertville, France. It was the final Olympic Games for Yugoslavia under this name, which at that point consisted of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro and Serbia. Republic of Macedonia had become independent but the skier Vesna Dunimagloska participated as part of Yugoslav team.
Serbia first participated at the Olympic Games in 1912 as the Kingdom of Serbia. Serbia returned to the Olympics as an independent team after ninety-six years at the 2008 Summer Olympics.
Bosnia and Herzegovina sent athletes to the Summer Olympic Games under its own flag for the first time in 1992. Bosnian athletes competed under the Yugoslav flag until the breakup of that country. Along with Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina is the only European non-microstate that has never won an Olympic medal.
The Yugoslav national ice hockey team was the national men's ice hockey in the former republic of Yugoslavia. They competed in five Olympic Games competitions. This article discusses the team that represented the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia and its predecessors, but not the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. For the FRY, please see the Serbia and Montenegro men's national ice hockey team. The team was largely composed of players from Slovenia: throughout its existence 91% of all players on the national team were Slovene, and the entire roster for the team at the 1984 Winter Olympics, held in Sarajevo were from Slovenia.
The former State Union of Serbia and Montenegro appeared at the Olympic Games on two occasions from 2004 until 2006, after which the union was dissolved and Montenegro and Serbia each declared full independence.
The Yugoslav Olympic Committee was the non-profit organization representing Yugoslav athletes in the International Olympic Committee. The YOC organized Yugoslavia's representatives at the Summer and Winter Olympic Games.
United Nations Security Council resolution 757 was adopted on 30 May 1992. After reaffirming resolutions 713 (1991), 721 (1991), 724 (1991), 727 (1992), 740 (1992) 743 (1992), 749 (1992) and 752 (1992), the Council condemned the failure of the authorities in the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia to implement Resolution 752.
Bosnia and Herzegovina, having become independent from the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in 1992, made its Paralympic Games début at the 1996 Summer Paralympics in Atlanta, with merely two athletes competing in men's track and field. The country has competed in every edition of the Summer Paralympics since then, and made its Winter Paralympics début at the 2010 Winter Paralympics in Vancouver, with a single representative in alpine skiing.
The Yugoslavia women's national basketball team was the women's basketball side that represented Kingdom of Yugoslavia and Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia from 1943 until 1992 in the international basketball matches, controlled by the Basketball Federation of Yugoslavia (KSJ).
The Yugoslavia men's university basketball team was the men's basketball team, administered by Basketball Federation of Yugoslavia, that represents Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in the Summer Universiade men's basketball tournament.
Austria–Yugoslavia relations were historical foreign relations between Austria and now broken up Yugoslavia. Both countries were created following the dissolution of Austria-Hungary in 1918. First Austrian Republic was a successor state of the empire while Yugoslavia was created after the unification of pre-World War I Kingdom of Serbia with the State of Slovenes, Croats and Serbs. In the days before this unification Kingdom of Serbia merged with the Banat, Bačka and Baranja and the Kingdom of Montenegro. During the interwar period of European history relations between the First Austrian Republic and the Kingdom of Yugoslavia were marked by the Austro-Slovene conflict in Carinthia, 1920 Carinthian plebiscite, 1920 establishment of pro-status quo Little Entente, 1934 Rome Protocols between revanchist Austria, Hungary and Fascist Italy and 1938 Anschluss.
Spain–Yugoslavia relations were post-World War I historical foreign relations between Spain and now split-up Yugoslavia.