Montenegro was an ally of Russia in the Russo-Japanese war, declaring war on Japan in 1904. Volunteers from Montenegro were sent to fight in the Russian Army in Manchuria. In the peace treaty following the war, Montenegro was excluded from the treaty and a state of war continued to exist between the two countries.
Development and trade
Japanese community in Montenegro
According to the Japanese Foreign Ministry, there was a very small community of 11 Japanese nationals in Montenegro in 2009.
- Japanese Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MOFA), Japan-Montenegro Relations; retrieved 2011-05-11
- Ministry of Foreign Affairs and European Integration of Montenegro, Diplomatic Missions to Montenegro; retrieved 2011-05-11
- MOFA, "Recognition of Montenegro and Visit to Montenegro by Prof. Akiko Yamanaka, Vice-Minister for Foreign Affairs," 16 June 2006; retrieved 2011-05-11
- Montenegrina, digitalna biblioteka crnogorske kulture (Montegreina, digital library of Montenegrin culture), Istorija: Đuro Batrićević, citing Batrićević, Đuro. (1996). Crnogorci u rusko-japanskom ratu (Montegegrans in the Russo-Japanese War); retrieved 2011-05-12; compare Dr Anto Gvozdenović: general u tri vojske. Crnogorci u rusko-japanskom ratu (Dr. Anto Gvozdenovic: General in Three Armies; Montegegrans in the Russo-Japanese War)
- "Montenegro, Japan to declare truce," United Press International (US). 16 June 2006; "Montenegro, Japan End 100 Years' War," History News Network (US). citing World Peace Herald, 16 June 2006; retrieved 2011-05-11
- Batrićević, Đuro. (1996). Crnogorci u rusko-japanskom ratu (Montenegrins in the Russo-Japanese War). Cetinje: Obod. OCLC 040389738
- __________. (1994). Dr Anto Gvozdenović: general u tri vojske. Crnogorci u rusko-japanskom ratu (Dr. Anto Gvozdenovic: General in Three Armies; Montegegrans in the Russo-Japanese War) Cetinje: Obod. ISBN 9788630501692; OCLC 164797877