Two bullets were fired at Enver Maloku's apartment in Pristina on July 18, 1998. One hit the railings of the balcony; the other hasn't been found. The assassination attempt failed.
When or not it was the same shooter who opened fire on the afternoon of January 11, 1999, this time the attempt succeeded.
This tagline is followed by billboards showing the same tagline together with graphic images of where users' drugs quite possibly do come from - including sellers' hairy bottoms and filthy underwear. A message reminds people that drugs are often transported to users via such horrible channels, so everyone should stay off them.
Gene Sharp, author of many publications on civil resistance, has classified non-violent methods of action into three types: first, "non-violent protests" involving symbolic acts of opposition, to show that those who resist are both against and for something; second, "non-cooperation methods", which refer to social, economic and political forms of non-cooperation; and, third, "non-violent interf
Lawyer Wayne Jordash told the Mechanism for International Criminal Tribunals as the trial resumed on Tuesday that the defence will call witnesses who will confirm that Jovica Stanisic, the former chief of the Serbian state security service, was not in command of Serbian paramilitary or police units in Bosnia or Croatia during the war, as the indictment claims.
One of the most respected journalists in Serbia, Dejan Anastasijevic, a longtime correspondent for Time magazine, Vreme, Tanjug, B92, the BBC and many others, has died in Belgrade after a long illness.
Born in 1962, Anastasijevic reported from the wars in the former Yugoslavia and wrote extensively about war crimes, earning the wrath of the Serbian authorities at the time.
The RTS building after it was bombed by NATO on April 23. Photo: Srdjan Suki/EPA.
Minutes before a NATO missile hit the headquarters of Serbia's national broadcaster Radio-Television Serbia on March 23, 1999, TV engineer Dragan Sukovic left his offices on the fourth floor of the building to go down into the studio on a mezzanine where the news was being broadcast.
Mirjana Markovic with her husband, Slobodan Milosevic, in 1997. Photo: Srdjan Suki/EPA.
The urn containing the ashes of Mirjana Markovic, widow of former Serbian and Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic, was buried next to her late husband in the garden of their family home in the eastern Serbian town of Pozarevac on Saturday.