Minister Stefanovic stated that Aleksandar Vucic was wiretapped in the period from 1995 to 2000, and later on, from 2000 to 2003, and in a particularly insidious manner - from 2007 to 2012, without any court order or legally founded request, and sometimes by court order.
For the fourth Saturday in the row, anti-government protesters gathered in the Serbian capital Belgrade to raise their voice against political violence, thus demanding resignations of officials as well.
Columns of people marched near or past most of the major institutions, including parliament, government buildings, but also the public broadcaster, RTS.
Stefanovic also warned Veseli not to take any action against the Serbian president.
Veseli, who is the president of Kosovo's parliament, previously threatened that permission for Vucic's forthcoming visit Kosovo and Metohija could be denied, and that Vucic might receive the same treatment there as Marko Djuric.
"No one from the street will dictate how the government will behave, we always want to talk about all topics, but never will the street dictate how the government behaves," Stefanovic told reporters in the Palace of Serbia on Monday, commenting on protests by drivers unhappy with the price of fuel in Serbia.