Government of Montenegro
National Coordination Body has published specific conditions for entering Montenegro.
The IPH proposal states that the mitigation of measures was conceived taking into account the current level of the new coronavirus in Montenegro and the surrounding countries, and after consultations with representatives of the tourism industry and the association of hoteliers and caterers.
Previously, the Government of Montenegro made a decision to open the borders of its country for as many as nine countries, excluding Serbia.
The explanation of this decision, which "Blic" had an insight into, states that as the stated measure is still in force, the citizens of Serbia have been prevented from entering Montenegro.
According to "Novosti", without launching the announced expert dialogue between legal teams of the Metropolitanate of Montenegro and the Littoral and the Government of Montenegro on controversial parts of the law that discriminate Serbian Orthodox Church, documentation on the status of religious buildings in Danilovgrad, Niksic and Gusinje had been issued by the property administration.
The law provides for the state to take over the property of the Orthodox Church in Serbia (SPC), that is, its churches and monasteries.
According to this law, after 800 years of existence, the SPC religious community in Montenegro as of today, experts say, has no longer any legal entity status, and its property is treated as property without owner.
He added that Montenegrin Prime Minister Dusko Markovic had been notoriously untruthful about the event, as well as when he said that Montenegro's independence was threatened.
Vucic also said that Montenegro does not have to protect its independence, because it is not threaten by anyone, but also that it cannot take Serbian holy places.
Under the new law, religious communities can only retain ownership of their property is if they can produce clear evidence that it belongs to them. This point has triggered accusations from the Serbian Orthodox Church that the government plans to dispute many of its holdings.
The government denies having any plan to strip any faith denomination of its property.
After several pro-government portals and state institutions' websites went down during the October elections, Montenegro plans to tighten cyber security to protect the government's data and records.
The government in Podgorica plans to introduce mandatory training for all public employees and to establish a joint team to deal with such incidents.