Stop media darkness in Serbia

Vojislav Seselj acting as offline Kremlin troll

Vojislav Seselj acting as offline Kremlin troll

Vojislav Seselj, president of Serbian Radical Party, is showing very aggressive and disgracefully behavior after mass poisoning in Douma and after US/France/UK strike on Assad's object in Syria last Saturday. At the same time, there are reports from Pentagon and DFRLab on Russian trolls surge around US-led strikes on Syria.

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Hypocricy of Russian media and diplomats

Hypocricy of Russian media and diplomats

Russian media just made one more of its typical abuses of the suffering of Serbian citizens during the NATO bombing - namely, yesterday the Russian agency TASS reports that Russian Ambassador Alexander Chepurin sais that none of the Western diplomats had come to mark the anniversary of the NATO bombing in Aleksinac. Chepurin even underlined that he has been participating for the fifth time at the anniversary of the NATO bombing ceremony.

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Reply to Jelena Milics defamation and fabrication

Reply to Jelena Milics defamation and fabrication

Dear reader. I was thinking will it be good idea to reply or not to reply in public to the recent attempt of Jelena Milic to discredit our organization and her founder Vencislav Bujic (me). On one hand, I understand that I, and other professionals from various organizations that might be reading this reply, can, and perhaps have, to spend time on more useful topic related to Balkans – especially having in mind that Western Balkans can explode at any moment, because of increased aggression from Russia and upcoming election in that country.

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Dispatch from Belgrade: Vučić for the nation, state, and now city

Dispatch from Belgrade: Vučić for the nation, state, and now city

Freedom house - by Zselyke Csaky, Senior Researcher, Nations in Transit. March 6, 2018. In the days before the local election in Belgrade, one could hear two, contradictory opinions. On one hand, some said President Aleksandar Vučić’s ruling Serbian Progressive Party (SNS) would win easily, given that the SNS party list was polling at above 40 percent. On the other, some argued that no one really knows what will happen—after all, one can’t trust the polls. In a sense, both were right.

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