Digital Empire

Questions You Should be Asking the World Around You

Serbians Choose Trump, Joe Biden Accidentally Calls Serbia, Croatia. (Gallery)



Joe Biden’s march of tyranny across the Balkans is met with protesters wearing Vote Trump T-shirts.  While complimenting the Serbian government in a speech, Creepy Uncle Joe makes another huge mistake.

“I, along with President Obama, respect the leadership you’ve shown in some very tough challenging moments, Mr Prime Minister, and your positive vision for the future of Croatia.”

man enough

Empty words and genocide veiled in platitudes, the Serbian side of the story is rarely told to the American public.

Victims of the NATO bombing of Yugoslavia often recall scenes where good men, women, police officers, teachers, workers, and children were massacred.  Ethnic Albanians, backed by foreign agitators, and the strong influence of NGO’s, were neck deep in an operation to cause, and afterwards, to sustain massive civil unrest. A push-back by the Serbians was a necessary result, in order to open the gates for NATO to invade.

Some say that this wasn’t merely a case of manufactured civil unrest against income inequality, but was in fact a small scale experiment to influence, and to alter the social, and religious make-up of Yugoslavia.

Facing daily riots, murders, and assault, Serbians fought back to protect their homes, their wives, their children and properties.

The reward for Serbians was a 78 day bombing, which NATO did without the approval of the United Nations Security Council.

A small example of civil unrest in former Yugoslavia:

As a result of these events, the ethnic Albanian miners in Kosovo organised the 1989 Kosovo miners’ strike, which dovetailed into ethnic conflict between the Albanians and the non-Albanians in the province. At around 80% of the population of Kosovo in the 1980s, ethnic-Albanians were the majority. The number of Slavs in Kosovo (mainly Serbs) was quickly declining for several reasons, among them the ever increasing ethnic tensions and subsequent emigration from the area. By 1999 the Slavs formed as little as 10% of the total population in Kosovo.

https://en.wikipedia .org/wiki/Yugoslavia

The religious make-up of Albania, which lies outside of former Yugoslavia.

In a census performed before World War II, a rough distribution of population was 70% Muslims, 20% Eastern Orthodox, and 10% Roman Catholics. 65% of Albanian Muslims are non-denominational Muslims.[29] In 1967, religious practices were officially banned in Albania, making the country the first and only constitutionally atheist state to ever exist.[41] After the fall of state communism, in 1991 religious activities resumed.[42] Among people who follow any of the four major religions in Albania, there is a mixture of various religious traditions and pagan traditions coming from the time before Christianity.[43]

Fast forward to 2011.

According to 2011 census, 58.79% of Albania adheres to Islam, making it the largest religion in the country. The majority of Albanian Muslims are secular Sunni with a significant Bektashi Shia minority. Christianity is practiced by 16.99% of the population, making it the 2nd largest religion in the country. The remaining population is either irreligious or belongs to other religious groups.[35]

https://en.wikipedia .org/wiki/Religion_in_Albania

The Bombing of Yugoslavia

In the Wikipedia page it states that NATO conducted airstrikes to destroy Yugoslavian military infrastructure. A small list appears near the top of the page, detailing the justification for bombing women, children, industrial, financial, and civilian dwellings.

https://en.wikipedia .org/wiki/NATO_bombing_of_Yugoslavia

  1. Bombardment needs to be capable of causing destruction while minimising casualties. This causes pressure within the population to end hostilities rather than to prolong them. The exercise of precision air power in the Kosovo War is said[by whom?] to have provided this.
  2. The government must be susceptible to pressure from within the population. As was demonstrated by the overthrow of Milošević a year later, Serbia’s government was only weakly authoritarian and depended upon support from within the country.
  3. There must be a disparity of military capabilities such that the opponent is unable to inhibit the exercise of air superiority over its territory. Serbia, a relatively small impoverished Balkan state, faced a much more powerful NATO coalition including the United Kingdom and the United States.
  4. Carl von Clausewitz once called the “essential mass of the enemy” his “centre of gravity”. Should the centre of gravity be destroyed, a major factor in Yugoslavian will to resist would be broken or removed. In Milošević’s case, the centre of gravity was his hold on power. He manipulated hyperinflation, sanctions and restrictions in supply and demand to allow powerful business interests within Serbia to profit and they responded by maintaining him in power. The damage to the economy, which squeezed it to a point where there was little profit to be made, threatened to undermine their support for Milošević if the air campaign continued, whilst causing costly infrastructure damage.[26]


A sterile, and purposely understated description for the word genocide.

Just another bombing in a long list of regime change in Europe.  But you never heard anyone tell you that, at least not in our education system.

If we take Syria as an example of a failed attempt by NGO’s to exact regime change, and Iraq as a prime example of the destructive results of regime change, then the stories by the victims of the NATO bombing of Yugoslavia becomes more understandable.



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This entry was posted on 08/16/2016 by in EU, NA, Uncategorized and tagged , , , , , , .

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