President of the Srebrenica Historical Project
The unanswered questions about Srebrenica are not mere trifles. They go to the very core of what happened and why.
Sensible people with a modicum of historical perspective are raising the question that until recently they dared only whisper: Quo vadis United States of America?
The ongoing Coronavirus pandemic, whatever one may think of it, has exposed a situation in Western science that is ominously analogous to what Ulfkotte had described in what passes as its “journalism”.
The war in the former Yugoslavia has been over for a quarter of a century, but the Jasenovac conspiracy of silence, or of extreme “discretion” if one prefers, continues.
We now have all the basic facts we require to deconstruct the mendacious, hysteria inducing narrative that was concocted to bludgeon the imprisoned world into submissive acquiescence to its self-destruction.
The officially sacralized narratives, both Srebrenica and now Coronavirus, have tested human credulity to the limit. May we ever be allowed to question protected tales, even when under the onslaught of facts they make less and less sense?
The long cordial relations between the United States and Azerbaijan (since the dissolution of the Soviet Union at least) have lately taken some interesting twists and turns, Stephen Karganovich writes.
The social control experiment using virus is performing magnificently by implanting a sense of helplessness, dependence, and blind conformism.
The pressure that has been brought on the Church in Montenegro is not an isolated phenomenon but part of a “broader pattern.”
As from time to time has been the case, Western sources have again disclosed some information about Srebrenica in July 1995, which until recently was kept confidential and therefore not available to the public.