Latest News from Serbia
LJUBOVIJA - Building a bridge means we have not given up on ourselves and those who are the closest to us, Serbian PM Aleksandar Vucic said in Ljubovija, western Serbia, after touring the works on the Bratoljub bridge across the River Drina.
It is important that we connect river banks, cities, states, the Serbian nation, as well as Serbs and Bosniaks, he said.
PARIS - Serbia's top-ranked male tennis player Novak Djokovic was on Friday drawn to start his title defence at the Roland Garros with a match against Spaniard Marcel Granollers.
It will be the fourth encounter between world number two Djokovic and 76th ranked Granollers, with the Serb currently 3-0 head-to-head without a set lost.
AP photo, Christophe Ena
PARIS - Serbia's top-ranked male tennis player Novak Djokovic on Thursday held his first training session with new coach Andre Agassi.
The session in the Roland Garros complex in Paris officially marked the start of the Serb's collaboration with the legendary American as images of the two became viral on social media networks.
AP Photo/Gregorio Borgia
BELGRADE - Serbian President Tomislav Nikolic on Wednesday met with the Crown Prince of Abu Dhabi, Sheikh Mohammed bin Zayed bin Sultan Al-Nahyan, to whom he presented the Order of the Republic of Serbia of the Second Class for merit in development and strengthening of peaceful cooperation and friendly relations between Serbia and the UAE.
BELGRADE - Serbian PM Aleksandar Vucic on Wednesday announced a new investment in Serbia by the US company Ametek, thanking US Deputy Assistant Secretary for European and Eurasian Affairs Hoyt Brian Yee - with whom he had spoken earlier in the day - for the investment itself and for his deep understanding.
According to numerous poll results, up to 80 percent of Serbs are against the country's accession to NATO. Serbian retired Major-General Mitar Kovac explained to Sputnik why so many citizens oppose integration into the military block and how the Alliance forces countries to join it.
"Many in the Balkans" think that the breakup of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia has brought more harm than benefit, according to a new survey.
The Gallup poll, based on face-to-face interviews with at least 1,000 respondent from across the region, found that "Yugo-nostalgia" was still widespread, particularly in Serbia and Bosnia-Herzegovina.
Ljubovija and Bratunac cannot survive without bridges, just as the Balkans cannot do it, Serbia's PM and President-elect Aleksandar Vucic said on Friday.