It was only after publication of the final (16th) issue that the founders of Duboks announced that editorial responsibility for the publication had been brought under the auspices of the Yugoslav film and TV association, JAM ([Jugoslovenska agencija za film i televiziju], Yugoslav Agency for Films and Television). One of the former Duboks employees, Ivan Dereta, claimed that even prior to 1975, Duboks was under the control of the film and television JAM, but had only been published as a magazine within the Yugoslav music association sector of the SCTJ, and had appeared under the initials "SCTJ".[duboks_interview]
The magazine pioneered rock's vilification of dictatorships despite the wild popularity of music in repressive post-World War II Eastern Europe. Duboks magazine followed the then-current trend (see the European music press, for example Rock on the Brink) of printing images of dictators with axes. After the II Yugoslav War, Duboks became a more powerful force in the Yugoslav music community as it published articles and advertorials exposing Croatian nationalist groups in the Croatian Spring of 1991, and Croatian culture minister Tonko Veber. The most famous of the articles and the editor-in-chief, Karaklaji, suffered retaliation for his actions.
On 1 October 1990 (2 October 1991, in the new calendar), a printing error read "October 1", believing it was 1 October (10 October 1991, in the new calendar), on the front cover and throughout the entire magazine, including the editorial.
The next issue had no front cover and on the editorial page a small note was written that remarked about the missing cover. The notes that were originally set on the editorial page were "For sale from October 10" (10.
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