A list of 50 things the general public in Serbia is prone to believing, mostly thanks to the uncritical attitude towards the numerous information they have been fed by various media over the decades.
Political parties in Serbia address a population mostly consisting of people who watch reality show programs.
Are the citizens to believe that they are guilty for not trusting the government? The marketing team of our President has really lost its mind.
Serbia has not uttered a single word due to the violation of basic human rights in Belarus. Why?
The latest attack on Branko Živković, Helsinki Committee PR officer, must be properly investigated without any delay.
The report by Dick Marty is important primarily for Kosovo, where the issue of war crimes against non-Albanians has been at a standstill from the very beginning.
Seven out of nine alternative presidential candidates were detained by the police.
JAT is a paradigm of Serbia – everything has fallen apart in that company.
We read that the street in which the Jewish synagogue is located is now called Milan Nedic Street.
In June 2010, after the Vidovdan celebration in Gazimestan, twenty or so members of Obraz (Cheek) took a picture, posing in a brotherly embrace with Alexander Konuzin, the Russian ambassador in Serbia.
Whenever Srdja Popovic speaks about the armed insurrection of JSO, we should always speak about October 5 as well. What was the role of the conspirators? What happened on October 5?
A cynical man could say that Djindjic’s statements during the open session of the government were meant for people exactly like Nebojsa Bakarec.
Serbian citizens Mila and Gordana Djindjic filed a criminal charge against several individuals, including citizen Vojislav Kostunica.
The full text of the criminal complaint against Vojislav Koštunica, Aca Tomić, Milorad Ulemek, Zvezdan Jovanović…
In the Progress Report on Serbia, the European Commission has dedicated due attention to the antidiscrimination issue.
In order to find a man who has been evading police and army forces for years, you need a lot of things: binoculars, GPS, bulletproof vest, mosquito repellent, Zippo lighter, rifle, antidote for snake bites, miner’s lamps, a pony…
Let us not kid ourselves – October 10 was an attempted fascist coup.
It goes without saying that the Pride Parade has nothing to do with what happened on the streets of Belgrade at the borders of the zone secured by the police.
How is it possible that all of this happened? First to answer will have to be the highly praised Minister Dacic, followed by the Government and the self-confident President.
Some sort of concealed civil war began in Serbia after October 5th, which in effect, represented a struggle for the interpretation of October 5th.
Full transcript of Milan Petrovic’s testimony before Westminster Magistrates’ Court in London.
Because it is simply not possible, it is pointless to say that the Minister of Foreign Affairs is not responsible for foreign policy.
Text of Resolution on Kosovo harmonized by Serbia and the EU adopted by UN GA on September 9th, 2010.
Mr. Dacic’s statement concisely summarized not only the position of the current Serbian Government on Kosovo, but also the master narrative of the entire contemporary Serbian politics. This narrative is based on three premises.
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson are riding in a rented wooden boat on a small empty lake.
Interview with Damir Arnaut, head of Ejup Ganic’s defense team before the Westminster court.
What is important in this story is the general atmosphere of duplicity, in which mafia won its place in the state.
This pattern of rule differs from Milosevic’s only by the fact that the government did not use brute force and violence.
Serbian Government was criticized, amongst other things, for requesting, through the UN General Assembly, the advisory opinion.
Three new poems by Charles Simic, The Paris Review, Issue 192, Spring 2010.
Peščanik has earned its reputation by subjecting the Serbian regime to stringent criticism, becoming a place that has brought together the best of the Serbian opposition.
Srđa Popović talks about his new book One gorke suze posle (Those bitter tears thereafter), Pešcanik editions, Belgrade 2010