Will the EU succeed in forcing Serbia to recognize ‘Kosovo’?


Political directors of the US, UK, France, Germany and Italy met in Washington to discuss the final phase of the Belgrade-Pristina dialogue that is expected be held in the upcoming months. The goal is to reach a final agreement between the parties, which is aimed at a normalization of relations between Serbia and the US quisling separatist government in occupied south Serbia, Kosovo.

So far it had been thought that this normalization does not necessarily imply recognition of Kosovo by Serbia, but only the recognition of ‘the facts on the ground’, which would mean Serbia allowing membership of Kosovo to the UN, which would lead Serbia to become a member of the EU.

According to the “Gazeta Express”, among Western diplomats  there is already compliance with what might be considered the leading principles.

One of these principles is that “it is better that there is no agreement, than a bad agreement” between the parties.

A bad agreement, in the predominant view of Western diplomats, would be a division of Kosovo and creating something like the Republika Srpska in Kosovo.

But during the years of communist-era policy blunders under Tito on the Kosovo question, a demographically significant number of Albanians were imported into the Serbian region of Kosovo. Then, during the 1990’s and early 2000’s,  Albanian terrorists of the KLA ethnically cleansed Serbs from the region, significantly changing the demographic balance even further. This created the demographic basis for a ‘referendum’ which saw a majority Albanian population vote to leave Serbia. Such a referendum would have no practical weight or method of execution if it were not for the concurrent US occupation of said region, at the NATO base known as Camp Bondsteel. Such a referendum would have been democratically impossible without half a century of social-engineering producing this significant anti-Serbian demographic shift. This is the framework for understanding what is actually going on with the Brussels, or other, dialogues.

To this end, apart from Brussels, other dialogues are taking place in other centers, such as Berlin, and the newspaper states that German Chancellor Angela Merkel has already invited Serbian President Aleksandar Vucic, and yesterday met with the self-proclaimed suspected human trafficker, ‘Kosovo President’ Hashim Thaçi.

Merkel told a joint press conference that Belgrade and Pristina’s relations are “a major issue on the European path of the two countries.”

Merkel pointed out that this is “not an easy subject”, but she assessed that relations between Belgrade and Pristina are good.

She also announced that the relations between Belgrade and Pristina will be discussed at the Summit in Sofia.

Merkel believes that Kosovo has achieved a lot since it declared its independence and advanced on its path to the EU, but stressed that there are still problems and challenges that have not been resolved.

What precisely Kosovo has achieved, is a major question. Albanians from Serbian occupied Kosovo generally attempt to leave Kosovo, and tend to wind up in one of two locations – Western Europe, or some other part of Serbia. Serbia has a specific policy of protecting the rights of ethnic, national, and religious minorities. Indeed, even going back to Yugoslav times, one of Tito’s supposed justifications for his Albanization policy in Kosovo was to show to the rest of Albanians that multi-national Yugoslavia would be a better administrator of Albanians than the Albanian state. This plan failed to bear fruit.

As challenges Merkel mentioned the rule of law, the fight against corruption and high unemployment.
“I know that the final phase of the dialogue will not be easy for Kosovo, nor for Serbia. But there is no other way to make progress, either for Kosovo or Serbia, except dialogue and agreement”, Merkel stated.

Albanian drug overlord, and self declared president of the US occupied ‘Kosovo’ region of the Republic of Serbia, Hashim Thaçi, stated that Pristina is ready to open a “final chapter” with Belgrade in order to achieve a “legally binding agreement on the full normalization of Belgrade-Pristina relations.”

Together we need to find a way to reach a final agreement, which will end the tragic history and open the way of peace and reconciliation between our nations, says Thaçi, adding that the whole process should end with reciprocal recognition.

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