Friday, September 09, 2005

Five Serbs In Srebrenica Video Face War Crimes Charges

BELGRADE (AP)--A Belgrade court said Friday that five Serbs who appear in a video showing the execution of six Srebrenica Muslims are to be charged with war crimes against civilians.

The Belgrade district court said the five imprisoned suspects, former members of the notorious Serb paramilitary unit known as the Scorpions, are expected to be formally charged by Serbia's special war crimes prosecutor, with a trial expected to start later this year.

The gruesome amateur footage, shot by the Serb troops and first shown in June at former Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic's trial at the U.N. war crimes tribunal in The Hague, showed six Bosnian Muslim prisoners in civilian clothing taken from a truck, hands tied and then lined up on a hillside.

Four are shot one by one in the back. Two others are ordered to carry the bodies into a nearby barn before they, too, are killed. Four of the victims were minors.

The six Muslims were captured by Serb troops who overran the eastern Bosnian enclave of Srebrenica in July 1995, killing nearly 8,000 Muslim men and boys - the worst carnage in Europe since World War II.

The video footage sent shock waves through Serbia and forced politicians to acknowledge that Serb troops committed war crimes against civilians during the Balkan wars of the 1990s.

After the video was broadcast by Serbian television channels, police here arrested the five former Scorpion members. One more was arrested in neighboring Croatia, while a seventh, also seen in the video, remains at large.

U.N. war crimes prosecutors consider the video footage key evidence that Milosevic has allowed Serb troops from Serbia to fight Bosnian Muslims and Croats in Bosnia during the 1992-1995 war. During his trial, Milosevic defended himself by saying no Serb troops under his command fought in the Bosnian war.

If tried and convicted for murder and war crimes, the five Serbs could face up to 40 years in prison each. Serbia's law doesn't allow the death penalty.

Such war crimes trials in Serbia became possible only after pro-democracy leaders toppled Milosevic in 2000 and sent him to The Hague a year later, where he is on trial for his role in the Croatian, Bosnian and Kosovo wars.


Anonymous said...

Noticeably, the Serbs in this blogg refrain from comments.
The truth must hurt.

Anonymous said...

problem with these guys is that they are just top of the ice berg. five of them are seen on footage, but those who were not seen and those who ordered are still living in dedinje, exclusve part of belgrade.

anyhow, i'm happy to see that anyhing is moving in my country and my town, but i'm setill generaly pessimistic about serbs being rady to face what they did.

Anonymous said...

WOW, they might, I repeat might get 12 months in prison for killing innocent civilians. After all, that's what the Serb soldier got for killing a totally innocent Albanian boy in Presheva a few months ago.

I wonder, will it be yet another whitewash?

Anonymous said...

The Serbs have a functioning judiciary and will do what is right while the kosovo albanians will have to be taught about justice and truth by internations for the next 50 years.

Anonymous said...

12 months for participating in genocide does't sound to me like a functioning judiciary.

Anonymous said...

"one of the oldest people in the world" hahahahahahah only a stupid insecure sheep fucker could say something as moronic as that, as if ALL the people of the world are not desending from "the oldest people in the world". dude show ME SHOW ONE THREAD OF EVIDENCE THAT SHOWS EVEN AN A IN ALBANIA FROM THE ILLIRIAN CULTURE (and dont give me the albanoi tribe bullshit caue if u are basing ur argument on that i can point the baku and azeri albania where u really came from). show ur "albanian and illirian connection" culture, art, monuments etc etc etc that were from the illirian times, show me when was the first time that the word ALBANIAN WAS USED - IT WAS IN THE 12th CENTURY!!! not 4, 10 or 20 thousand years ago. it is a know fact that all of the people of the balkans share common ansestors, now that fact that the albos have no culture and nothing of their own to be proud of is another issue. SHOW ME ONE, JUST ONE ALBANIAN SOURCE PRIOR TO THE 19TH CENTURY THAT CLAIMS U ARE THE ILLIRIANS??????!?!?!?!?! HAHAHAHAHAH U WILL NEVER FIND ONE!! NEVER!!! u guys started to lay cliam to that thoery in the 19th cent. after u saw the croats and serbs doing so as well. be original for once. and for ur info there are many muslim serbs in sandjak and bosnia and catholic serbs in dalmatia, and guess waht they were traitors just like u guys were to ur christian faith. check this out idiota:

Continuity in Balkans
Despite the multiethnic nature of the Balkans, it seems that most inhabitants of the peninsula share common ancestors. Scientists feel that we will have a better picture of these ethnic trajectories within the next several years. The genetic marker M170 appears to have come from the Middle East to the Balkan region roughly 20,000 years ago. It seems today that this marker is unique to the Balkans area, though research suggests that about 80% of European genetic stock goes back to Paleolithic period.

Anonymous said...

"genocide" ? what genocide? muslim sympathizers use this term too frequently. It is an affront to Jews and the poor Rwandans who were ignored while we bombed the wrong people in the Balkans.

Anonymous said...

You mean NATO members use this term to much?

Anonymous said...

...many of those nato members are chock full of muslims---muslims that they are watching very closely. muslims that they were catering to by winning wars in the balkans on behalf of muslims. it won't work. look at london. the balkans is the springboard for terrorists into Europe. How many muslim charities were closed in Kosovo again?

Anonymous said...

Yet it was the Jewish in the secret service of Israel that linked Serbia with the London bombs attack. Yet the bomber of Madrid trains hid in Serbia and not in any of what you call muslim states of Balkans. Yet it is Serbia who had close relations with Sadam Husein not what you call the muslim states of the Balkans.

NATO whose members include the most developed nations in the world Bombed Serbia and whatever lame a$$ excuse the Serbs may try to find the fact is that NATO know whith what kind of people it has to deal and it bombs the $hit out of them when they kill children and mutilate pregnant women.

Anonymous said...

the KLA killed children, both Serbian and Albanian and raped women, both Serbian and Albanian.
So what? You wanted war you got it. Listen, after 9/11, world politics changed. You aren't a priority anymore. You are a problem. You can expect occupation for a generation at least while that "bad Serbia" can expect to join the EU for as Serbia goes, so goes the Balkans.

Anonymous said...

all from

Contribution to humanity:

Serbs have played a prominent role in the development of the arts and sciences. Prominent individuals have included the scientists Nikola Tesla, Mihajlo Pupin, Jovan Cvijic, Milutin Milanković and Mileva Maric (mathematician and Albert Einstein's first wife); the famous composer Josip Runjanin; Rudjer Boscovich's father was Serb. In the United States, two Serbs are NBA stars: Vlade Divac and Peja Stojaković and actress Mila Jovović's father is Serbian.
The mother of the last (Eastern) Roman Emperor Constantine XI Paleologos Dragases was Serbian princess Helene Dragas, and he liked to be known by her Serbian surname of Dragas.
According to the National Enquirer, author Ian Fleming patterned James Bond after Dusko Popov, a Serbian double agent nicknamed Tricycle.
Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky composed Slavonic March (Marche Slave) in 1876 known at first as the “Serbo-Russian March” based on Serbian folk melodies as “Come, my dearest, why so sad this morning?”

David Albahari
Ivo Andrić (Nobel Laureate)
Svetislav Basara
Miodrag Bulatović
Miloš Crnjanski
Branko Ćopić
Radoje Domanović
Predrag R. Dragić Kijuk
Nićifor Dučić
Đura Jakšić
Petar Kočić
Dušan Kovačević
Marko Kraljević
Skender Kulenović
Stefan Lazarević
Mateja Matejić
Dimitrije Mitrinović
Nikola Moravčević
Branislav Nušić
Dositej Obradović
Milorad Pavić
Borislav Pekić
Goran Petrović
Nenad Petrović
Nenad Prokić
Jovan Rajić
Meša Selimović
Bora Stanković
Kosta Trifković
Srđa Trifković
Zoran Živković (SF writer)

Kosta Abrašević
Mika Antić
Jovan Dučić
Jovan Jovanović Zmaj
Vojislav Ilić
Desanka Maksimović
Miloš Đoka Nikolić
Petar Petrović Njegoš
Sima Pandurović
Vladislav Petković Dis
Vasko Popa
Ratko Popović
Branko Radičević
Slobodan Rakitić
Milan Rakić
Charles Simic
Aleksa Šantić
Slobodan Vuksanović

Film arts:

Enki Bilal (Enes Bilal) (director)
Peter Bogdanovich (director)
Lolita Davidović (actress)
Brad Dexter (Boris Milanović - actor)
Milla Jovovich (Milica Nataša Jovović - model/actress)
Emir Kusturica (director)
Karl Malden (Mladen Sekulović) (actor)
Princess Catherine Oxenberg (actress of royal descent)
Velimir Bata Živojinović (actor)
Ljubisa Samardzić (actor/director)
Rade Šerbedžija (actor)
Paul Stojanovich (producer/director)
Bora Todorović (actor)
Srdjan Žika Todorović (actor)
Milena Dravić (actor)
Danilo Bata Stojković (actor)
Steve Tesich (Oscar-winning screenwriter and playwright)
Zoran Rankić (actor)
Dragan Nikolić (actor)


Stojan Aralica
Petar Dobrović
Marko Čelebonović
Nedeljko Gvozdenović
Ignjat Job
Mladen Josić
Paja Jovanović
Uroš Knežević
Milan Konjović
Đorđe Krstić
Petar Lubarda
Milić od Mačve
Petar Marković
Đorđe Mitrofanović
Mihael Milunović
Vasa Pomorišac
Milena Pavlović-Barili
Nadežda Petrović
Zora Petrović
Mića Popović
Uroš Predić
Ljubica Sokić
Sava Šumanović
Ivan Tabaković
Zoran Velimanović


Dušan Džamonja
Olga Jančić
Olga Jevrić
Đorđe Jovanović
Drinka Radovanović
Toma Rosandić
Jovan Soldatović
Sreten Stojanović
Matija Vukovic
Performance artists
Marina Abramović


Enki Bilal (Enes Bilal)
Predrag Koraksić Corax
Aleksa Gajić
Branislav Kerac


Petar Bingulac
Vojkan Borisavljević
Dejan Despić
Dragutin Gostuški
Zoran Erić
Aleksandar Simic
Stevan Hristić
Nikola Jeremić
Petar Konjović
Vuk Kulenović
Kosta Manojlović
Ljubica Marić
Miloje Milojević
Stevan Stojanović Mokranjac
Vasilije Mokranjac
Miloš Raičković
Rudolph Réti
Josif Runjanin
Marko Tajčević
Jasna Veličković
Tihomir Vujičić


Đorđe Balašević (pop singer)
Zdravko Čolić (pop singer)
Bora Djordjević (pop singer)
Željko Joksimović (pop singer)
Mile Kitić (singer)
Alex Lifeson (Aleksandar Živojinović - guitarist with "Rush")
Stefan Milenković (Violin player)
Svetlana Velickovic - Ceca (pop singer)
Milan Mladenovic (singer, guitar player, composer, poet)
Lepa Brena (singer - currently resides in Belgrade)
DJ Krmak (singer}
Goran Bregovic (Guitarist, Singer}
Bajaga (singer, band)
Dragan Kojic - Keba (singer}
Boban Markovic (singer, guitar player)
Aleksandar Simic (composer, pianist)
Holly Valance (Australian actress/singer)


Saint Danilo II
Saint Jovan Vladimir
Saint Hieromartyr Lazar
Saint Justin Popović
Saint Nikolai Velimirović
Saint Peter of Cetinje
Saint Sava
Saint Simeon
Saint Stephen of Piperi
Saint Vasilije (Saint Basil of Ostrog, Saint Vasilije Ostroski)


Category:Serbian scientists
Milan Budimir
Jovan Chokor
Ljiljana Crepajac
Jovan Cvijić
Vladimir Ćorović
Veselin Čajkanović
Milan Damnjanović
Stevan Dedijer
Petar Djurković
Mihailo Djurić
Nićifor Dučić
Bogdan Gavrilović
Slobodan Jovanović
Pavle Ivić
Vuk Stefanović Karadžić
Jovan Karamata
Zoran Knežević
Đuro Kurepa
Mileva Marić
Milutin Milanković
Veljko Milković
Ogneslav Kostovic Stepanovic
Josif Pančić
Branislav Petronijević
Mihailo Petrović
Milorad B. Protić
Mihajlo Pupin
Jovan Rašković
V. Alexander Stefan
Nikola Tesla
Milan Vukcevich
Jovan Žujović


Old Times
Miloš Obilić
Hajduk Veljko
Starina Novak
Deli Radivoje
Balkan Wars and WWI
Vojvoda Živojin Mišić
Vojvoda (Duke) Vuk Popović
Vojvoda Radomir Putnik
Stevan Sinđelić
Vojvoda Stepa Stepanović
General Pavle Jurišić Šturm (Paulus Sturm)
Boško Buha
General Peko Dapčević
Žikica Jovanović-Španac
General Milan Nedić
Sava Kovačević
Dimitrije Ljotić
General Draža Mihailović
General Koča Popović
Žarko Zrenjanin
Yugoslav Wars
General Ratko Mladić
Željko Ražnatović - Arkan
Milorad Ulemek Legija
Foreign Armies
Louis Cukela (Major USMC)
Lance Sijan (Captain USAF)
Mele "Mel" Vojvodich (Major General USAF)
General Blagoje Adžić
General Božidar Janković
General Veljko Kadijević
General Nikola Ljubičić
General Kosta Nađ
General Dragan Paskaš
General Dušan Simović
Simela Šolaja
Serdar Janko Vukotić
Stanoje Glavaš
Janis Bukuvalis
Stojan Janković
William Jovanovich President and chief executive officer of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich
Bogoljub Karić
Milan Mandaric Owner and chairman of the Portsmouth football club
Milo Medin Vice President for now defunct @Home company
Ilija Milosavljević Kolarac
Kapetan Miša Anastasijević
Vladimir Mitić (Owner of Robne kuce Beograd)
Milan Panić President and Chief Executive Officer, MP Global Enterprises & Associates, USA
Djordje Vajfert (Czech originated Serb, owner of old Weifert brewery)
George Yerich (Successful businessman from Niagara Falls, Canada owns the Skylon and Holiday Inn)
Philip Zepter (owner of Zepter formerly known as Milan Janković)
Milan Puskar (Owner and Originator of Mylan Laboratories)
Assassins, outlaws
Dragutin Dimitrijević Apis - leader of Black Hand organization
Mijailo Mijailović - Anna Lindh assassin; no political affiliations, mental illness
Gavrilo Princip - Serb national hero, assassin of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria
Puniša Račić - parliament assassin of Stjepan Radić and Đuro Basariček
Jovo Stanisavljević Čaruga - outlaw
Joco Udmanić - outlaw
World Record Holders
Vesna Vulović
Milorad Čavić
Category:Serbian sportspeople
Group sports
Dejan Bodiroga
Dražen Dalipagić (Hall of Famer; Bosnian Muslim father, Bosnian Croat mother; naturalized Serb)
Vlade Divac
Predrag Danilović
Aleksandar Đorđević
George "Blind Bomber" Glamack
Mile Ilic
Marko Jaric
Igor Kokoskov
Radivoj Korac
Nenad Krstic
Press Maravich
Pete Maravich (Hall of Famer)
Darko Milicic
Aleksandar Nikolić (Hall of Famer)
Žarko Paspalj
Kosta Perovic
Gregg Popovich (NBA coach with San Antonio)
Zoran Savic
Borislav Stanković (Hall of Famer: Secretary-General FIBA)
Predrag Stojaković
Uros Tripkovic
Vladislav Bogićević
Dragan Džajić
Siniša Mihajlović (Croat mother)
Savo Milošević
Zoran Mirković
Bojan Neziri
Mike Pejic (Premiership)
Dejan Stanković
Dragan Piksi Stojković
Simon Vukčević
Norm Bulaich (NFL)
Walter Dropo (baseball) (AL Rookie of the Year: 1950)
Nikola Grbić (volleyball)
Vladimir Vanja Grbić (volleyball)
Sam Jankovich (administration}
Mickey Lolich (baseball}
Mike Mamula (NFL)
Ivan Miljković (volleyball)
John "Big Serb" Miljus (baseball)
Bob O'Billovich (CFL)
Aleksandar Šapić (waterpolo)
Dragan Škrbić (handball)
Goran Vujević (volleyball)
Peter Vuckovich (baseball) (AL Cy Young winner: 1982)
Peter Zezel (hockey)
Solo sports
Milorad Cavic (swimming)
Jelena Dokić (tennis) (Serb born in Croatia)
Svetozar Gligorić (chess) - grandmaster, once rated the strongest European chess player outside Russia.
Ana Ivanovic (tennis)
Jelena Jankovic (tennis)
Daniel Nestor (Nestorović) (tennis)
Nataša Pavlović (flight)
Snezana Peric (karate)
Jasna Šekarić (shooting sports)
Bill Vukovich (car racing) (Two-time Indy 500 winner)
Nenad Zimonjić (tennis)
Rulers and Politicians
Vuk Branković (Medieval lord)
Prince Lazar
Tsar Stefan Dušan Silni (tzar)
Tsar Jovan Nenad
Stefan Lazarević
Vlatko Vuković (Medieval lord)
Jovanka Broz Budisavljević (Tito's third wife)
Milovan Đilas (Communist leader and dissident)
Veselin Djuranović (Communist leader)
Dragoslav (Draža) Marković - mentor of Slobodan Milošević
Moma Marković father-in-law of Slobodan Milošević
Mirjana Marković
Miloš Minić (Communist leader)
Marko Nikezić (Communist leader)
Latinka Perović (Communist leader)
Moše Pijade (Communist leader of Jewish descent)
Milentije Popović (Communist leader)
Aleksandar Ranković - UDBA secret service
Ivan Stambolić (Head of Serbian Communists)
Zoran Đinđić
Stevan Doronjski
Pavle Beljanski (diplomat)
Dragiša Cvetković (pre-WWII prime minister)
Aleksandar Cincar-Marković (pre-WWII prime minister)
Sekule Drljević (politician)
Ilija Garašanin (foreign affairs advisor and minister)
Đoko Jovanić
Borisav Jović (former president of Yugoslavia)
Radovan Karadžić
Nikola Koljević
Svetozar Marković (Socialist)
Milan Martić - leader of the former Republic of Serbian Krajina
Milan Babić
Slobodan Milošević
Milan Panić
Stojan Protić
Nikola Pašić (prime minister)
Mehmed Paša Sokolović (Ottoman pasha)
Slobodan Penezić Krcun
Milanko Renovica
Petar Petrović Njegoš (prince-bishop)
Jovan Rašković (Serb party leader)
Jovan Veselinov
Veljko Vlahović
Radovan Vlajković
Svetozar Vukmanović - Tempo
Žarko Zrenjanin
Vidoje Zarković
Zoran Živković
Rod Blagojevich (Governor of Illinois)
Nenad Bogdanović
Predrag Bubalo
Momir Bulatović
Dragan Čavić
Nebojša Čović
Ivica Dačić
Vuk Drašković
Vojislav Koštunica
Miroljub Labus
Slobodan Lalović
Zoran Lončar
Predrag Marković
Svetozar Marović
Dragan Maršićanin
Nataša Mićić
Dejan Mihajlov
Tomica Milosavljević
Milan Milutinović
Radomir Naumov
Tomislav Nikolić
Milan Panić
Borislav Paravac
Milan Parivodić
Desnica Radivojević
Zoran Šami
Mirko Šarović
Goran Svilanović
Vojislav Šešelj
Boris Tadić
George Voinovich (US Senator - Ohio)
Helen Delich Bentley (Former Maryland Congresswomen)
Melissa Bean (US Congresswomen - Illinois)
Rose Ann Vuich (First woman elected to California Senate)
Slobodan Vuksanović
Obrenovic Dynasty Members
Miloš Obrenović
Milan Obrenović
Mihailo Obrenović
King Milan Obrenović
King Aleksandar Obrenović
Ljubica Obrenović
Queen Natalija Obrenović
Draga Mašin
Karadjordjević Dynasty
Karadjordje Petrović (or Supreme Commander Karadjordje or Djordje Petrović)
Prince Alexander Karadjordjević,
HM King Petar I Karadjordjević,
HM King Alexander I Karadjordjević,
Princess Maria of Romania and Hohenzollern HM Queen Mother Maria,
HRH Tomislav Karadjordjević
HM King Petar II Karadjordjević,
Prince Pavle Karađorđević
Princess Olga of Greece and Denmark
HRH Princess Jelisaveta of Serbia and Yugoslavia
HM Crown Prince Alexander II of Serbia and Yugoslavia
Tijana Arnautovic (Miss World Canada - 2004)
Archimandrite Sebastian Dabovich (First US born Serbian Orthodox priest: San Francisco 1863)
Đuka Mandić - mother of Nikola Tesla
Stevan Moljević
Mila Mulroney (nee Mila Pivnicki: Canada's First Lady)
Nikola Djuric (attorney with Sutherland, Asbill & Brennan)
Connected to Serbs

Of course, a lot of f.e. world politicians are in some way connected to Serbs. But this list lists people intimately connected to Serbia or Serbs.
Madeleine Albright (saved by Serbs in Second World War)
Josip Broz (was married to Jovanka Broz Budisavljević)
Major Richard L. Felman (USAF, ret.)
Pierre-Henri Bunel
Luc Besson (was married to Milla Jovovich)
Patrick Besson
Albert Einstein (was married to Mileva Maric)
Mira Furlan (married to Goran Gajić)
Prentis Cobb Hale (married to Denise Minnelli Hale)
Peter Handke
Lottar Matthaus (coached FK Partizan Beograd)
Francis Mackenzie
Vincente Minnelli (married to Denise Minnelli Hale)
Archibald Reiss publicist, a professor, famous criminologist
Monica Seles (tennis player; an ethnic Hungarian born in Vojvodina)
Daniel Shifer
Aleksandar Solovjev (Александр Соловьёв)
Sir John Tavener (composed: The Epistile of Love and The Veil of the Temple on Serbian Medieval Poetry)
Henry McIver soldier of fortune - Serbian general de brigade
Serbian language speakers, learners, etc.

Friedrich Engels
Johann Wolfgang von Göthe
Jakob Grimm
J. R. R. Tolkien
Leo Tolstoy

Anonymous said...

the modern Albanians were not mentioned in Byzantine chronicles until 1043, although Illyria was part of the Byzantine Empire, and since the Illyrians are referred to for the last time as an ethnic group in Miracula Sancti Demetri (7th century AD.), some scholars maintain that after the arrival of the Slavs the Illyrians were extinct. [3]
(see the Jireček Line) it is believed that most inhabitants of Illyria were Hellenized (the Southern part) and later Romanized (opponents say that some Illyrians were not Hellenized or Romanized, but maintained their own language, which may have been a proto-Albanian language). [4]
most Illyrian toponyms, hydronyms, names, and words have not been shown to be related to Albanian, and they do not indicate that Illyrians spoke a proto-Albanian language (opponents say that many of these toponyms, hydronyms and names are Hellenized and Romanized; whether the change in form is dramatic or not is hard to know in a number of cases).
ancient Illyrian toponyms (such as Shkoder from the ancient Scodra, Tomor from ancient Tomarus) were not directly inherited in Albanian, as their modern names do not correspond to the phonetic laws of Albanian [5]
a number of scholars believe that Illyrian was a Centum language, though others disagree. If Illyrian was Centum, then it is unlikely that Albanian (which is Satem) is an Illyrian language

Anonymous said...

Hmmm, let's see here.

In Albanian the word for 100 is nje qind. That sounds centum to me (qind = centum).

Other than that it's funny to see servians here posting such "great" articles.
Face it servians, the things servia will be remembered for, and rightly so, is for genocide, murder, massrape, ethnic cleansing, Milosevic, Mladic, Karadzic, Legija, Arkan, Mijailovic...
The rest is a footnote in the history.

You have proven again and again what kind of barbaric people you are. The world has finally understood that.


Anonymous said...

see the list above, filled with glory and geniosos!!! albos have 0 to sow the world, have given nothing only know how to take steal what is not theirs!!!! hhahahahahah sheep fuckers.

Anonymous said...

this fucking serbs....They dreamed about big Serbia since the first world war… its funny that they still don’t have it… hahaha….(never will) just Kosovo is left which will get independence soon. And what than my little Serbs? Even the sheep fuckers will be bigger when they get Kosovo hahaha. big Serbia my ass did not get shit hahahaha…..

Anonymous said...

this fucking serbs....They dreamed about big Serbia since the first world war… its funny that they still don’t have it… hahaha….(never will) just Kosovo is left which will get independence soon. And what than my little Serbs? Even the sheep fuckers will be bigger when they get Kosovo hahaha. big Serbia my ass did not get shit hahahaha…..

Anonymous said...

HAHA they fuckin killed those muslims...what can i say the muslims deserved it...they think they can mess with us serbs, and to all you bitches out there, if you want to fuck dont do it on the internet, come to belgrade you bitches and lets see who you are...

Buy cialis said...

They sure deserve the charges, the videos are amazingly disturbing.

Max said...

Kosovo (or Kosovo and Metohija in Serbian or Kosova in Albanian) was the political center of mediaeval Serbia and makes the very essence of Serbian spiritual and cultural identity and statehood since the Middle Ages up today.The biggest number and the most important of Serbian Orthodox mediaeval monasteries (for instance, Gracanica, Pecka Patrijaršija and Visoki Decani) are built exactly in Kosovo and the headquarters of Serbian Orthodox Church – Patriarchate established in 1346 was located (till 1766) in the city of Pec in the western portion of Kosovo province called Metohija. The capital of Serbian Empire proclaimed in 1346 was also in Metohija in the city of Prizren which is known in Serbian history as the “Imperial city” or “Serbian Constantinople”.The cultural and demographic strength of the Serbs is best illustrated by the presence of 1.500 monuments of Serbian culture. Numerous outstanding noble Serbian families used to live in this province (known as “Old Serbia”), as families Brankovic, Hrebeljanovic, Music, Vojinovic, some of which were the inceptors of Serbian dynasties. In addition, a great number of Serbian noble castles existed all over Kosovo with rich aristocratic life going on inside their walls. They were also meeting places of Serbian nobility and centers where important political and other decisions have been taken and places attended by foreign envoys and outstanding guests from the noble foreign ruling families. In Svrcin castle, for example, the famous Serbian Emperor Dušan (1331-1355) was firstly crowned king in 1331, and Pauni, famous for its beauty, were favoured place of Serbian king Milutin (1282-1321) – a founder of monastery of Gracanica. In Pauni in 1342 Serbian Emperor Dušan had received Jovan VI Kantakuzin, one of the pretenders to the Byzantine throne at that time. Nerodimlja, with the strong fortress over the castle, was favourite residence of Serbian king Stefan Decanski (1321-1331) who built up the famous monastery of Visoki Decani in Metohija – a meeting place of western (Roman Catholic) and eastern (Byzantine Orthodox) architecture styles.The term Metohija means the land in possession of Serbian Orthodox Church and according to the archival documents the Serbian historians claim that c. 70% of the territory of Kosovo and Metohija was in legal possession of the Serbian Orthodox Church till 1946 when the new Communist authorities “nationalized” the land of the church under the policy of agrarian reform and delivered it to Albanian peasants.>>>>

Max said...

However, contrary to Serbian case, for Albanians Kosovo is not central national land: moreover it is just peripheral for the very reason they started to settle Kosovo from Albania only after the First Great Serbian Migration from Kosovo in 1690 during the Austrian-Ottoman War (Vienna War) 1683-1699. That Albanians, contrary to Serbs, are not aboriginal people in Kosovo clearly is showing the first preserved Ottoman census (“defter”) in Kosovo and Metohija done in 1485, i.e. only 30 years after this province became occupied by the Turks and included into administrative system of the Ottoman Empire (in 1455). By analysing the personal names and place names from this document already ex-Yugoslav linguists claimed that it is obvious that only 2% of them are of Albanian origin. However, after the First (when c. 100.00 Serbs emigrated from Kosovo to Southern Hungary) and the Second (during the new Austrian-Ottoman War in 1737-1739) Great Serbian Migrations from Kosovo ethnic composition of the province gradually was changed for the reason that Ottoman authorities invited neighbouring loyal Muslim Albanians from North and Central Albania (the speakers of the Geg dialect) to settle this depopulated province. Consequently, according to official Serbian statistics made immediately after the Balkan Wars 1912-1913 when Kosovo became re-included into the state territory of Serbia it was 50% Serbs and 50% Albanians living in this province. There are three reasons for such population change: 1) constant Albanian immigration to Kosovo and Metohija from Albania during the Ottoman time, 2) permanent Albanian terror against the local Orthodox Serbs (for instance, 150.000 Serbs are expelled from Kosovo in the years 1878-1912), and 3) higher Albanian birth-rate than Serbian one. Differently to Serbian case, Kosovo (except during the WWII) was never part of Albanian state that was, by the way, established for the first time only in 1912. Thus, undoubtedly, Serbs have pure historical rights on Kosovo in comparison to Albanians (like Lithuanians on Vilnius and Trakai areas in comparison to the Poles).However, for the mediaeval Albanian history Kosovo is of no importance: no one Albanian feudal lord or dynasty originated in Kosovo, no Albanian religious shrines (churches) in Kosovo, and mostly important, no Albanian place-names in the province. Even today, 90% of place-names in Kosovo and Metohija are of Serbian origin – even in Albanian language the name for the province (Kosova) has Serbian-Slavic root/origin: Kos (blackbird).Turkish-Ottoman invasion from the mid-14th c. (1354) means a fatal turning point in Balkan and Serbian history during the second half of the 14th c.The military advance of the Turks towards the Central Europe via the Balkans was a rather slow process. Serbian ruler prince (known in Serbian epic songs as the “emperor”) Lazar Hrebeljanovic (1370-1389) and Serbian nobility in the famous battle of Kosovo on June 28th, 1389 did everything to stop the Turkish invasion towards the South Eastern Europe. It was not only a clash of two armies led by their rulers Serbian prince Lazar and Turkish sultan Murat I (1362-1389), who both are killed during the battle, but also a clash of two civilizations, one Christian-European one and Islamic-Asiatic one.