Thursday, November 27, 2014

EP resolution is offensive and disturbing: "Either hypocrisy of incredible proportions, or a desire to harm Serbia" (Aleksandar Vučić)

BELGRADE -- The EP resolution passed on Thursday is "offensive and disturbing, motivated by either hypocrisy or a desire to harm Serbia," says Aleksandar Vučić.


The prime minister thus reacted to the resolution condemning Vojislav Šešelj and calling on the Serbian authorities to "distance themselves" from the leader of the SRS party.
"We did not wish to run and hide from something we did not understand and something that, it seems to us, even those who voted in favor did not understand," Vučić said.

According to him, the European parliament was accommodating towards hatred, xenophobia, and ghosts of the past, instead of "helping to finally heal the Balkan wounds."

Dismissing the resolution as irrelevant as it is not binding, "and to all intents and purposes represents nothing," he said it at the same time pointed out to "important things" that should be brought to the attention of Serbian citizens.

"This should be a sort of a lesson to Serbian citizens, for them to see how they treat us, what they really think about us, and the kind of trouble and hardship we will be facing, although some of it is objective, on our European road and in our near future," Vučić said.

He at the same time thanked "Bulgarian MEPS and Tanja Fajon" for "attempting to talk some sense into other MEPs."

According to him, the motive behind the resolution passed today was "either hypocrisy of incredible proportions, or a desire to harm Serbia":

"There's no other possibility. There's nothing in the Serbia of today that could connect our authorities to Vojislav Šešelj - about whom I don't even want to talk."

"Those who submitted the motion wanted to demean Serbia's reputation, because it is no longer small and irrelevant as it was, because it is no longer a punching bag. Its economy will no longer be weaker than it has been, because there are parameters that show what a country will look like in two or three years, and those parameters show we will have a brighter future than some in the region."

Vučić then said that his government's job was "to continue to fight for Serbia, so it is a better place for citizens to live," and added:

"Who released Šešelj from the Hague, us or you? Did you consult us? No. We were taking care of our citizen. You did not inform us about the conditions under which he was released. There was one set of conditions six months ago, you erased them, and did not let us know. Šešelj's policy no longer exists in Serbia. Should this figure, whom you wholeheartedly support - because you have no other way to campaign except based on hatred towards Serbia - should he be arrested by us because of hate speech toward me or Tomislav Nikolić?"

"Why didn't you pass an EP resolution on the Nazi Šimunić, on Thompson, on Gotovina, who was accused of most serious war crimes," Vučić asked.

He was making a reference to footballer Josip Šimunić and singer Marko Perković aka Thompson, who promote the Ustasha - the regime of the Independent State of Croatia (HDZ), a WW2-era Nazi entity - and former Croatian General Ante Gotovina, who was acquitted of charges of war crimes committed against Croatia's ethnic Serbs during the 1995 Operation Storm.



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2 comments:

  1. Croatia PM cancels Belgrade trip over freeing of war crimes suspect ...

    Croatia's prime minister said on Friday he had scrapped a planned trip to Serbia next month due to Belgrade's failure to distance itself from comments made by a Serbian ultra-nationalist recently freed from a U.N. war crimes tribunal.

    Zoran Milanovic's cancellation highlights a new chill in ties between the former Balkan foes, even as Serbia begins accession talks to join the European Union, a club Croatia joined last year.................http://www.todayonline.com/world/croatia-pm-cancels-belgrade-visit-over-freeing-war-crimes-suspect
    28/11/14

    ReplyDelete
  2. Rogosin: Politik des Westens gegenüber Serbien „gemein und zynisch“ ...

    Die Politik des Westens gegenüber dem Balkanland Serbien ist „gemein und zynisch“. So kommentierte Russlands Vizeregierungschef Dmitri Rogosin die jüngste Erklärung von Bundespräsident Joachim Gauck, wonach Belgrad zwischen Brüssel und Moskau zu wählen habe.

    „Zuerst hat der Westen Jugoslawien zerstückelt, dann die Serben als Hauptschuldige im Bürgerkrieg abgestempelt und dann Serbien zerbombt. Jetzt wird Belgrad erpresst, indem der Westen Serbien zwingt, Russland zu verraten und Sanktionen gegen Moskau zu verhängen. Das ist eine gemeine und zynische Politik“, schrieb Rogosin am Freitag auf seiner Facebook-Seite..................http://de.ria.ru/politics/20141128/270106167.html
    28/11/14

    ReplyDelete

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