President of the Srebrenica Historical Project
The goal of dragging Bosnia and Herzegovina into NATO before the impending global conflict is unleashed, if need be kicking and screaming, will be pursued by all available destabilizing instruments and at any price.
Judge Flugge is remembered for emitting some impressive integrity noises at the beginning of his Hague Tribunal career, just as he seems to have done it now at the very end.
The prospects of “unworthy” Iraqi victims in the provinces of Nineveh, Kirkuk, Salahuddin and Anbar for securing the benevolent attention of Western justice are bleak, writes Stephen Karganovic.
NATO and the EU are staging another color revolution to install in the Republic of Srpska their own bought and paid for set of collaborators, committed to do their bidding.
A new religious front has been opened in the portion of Ukraine controlled by the Kiev regime. It is an attempt to extirpate the last vestiges of “malign” Russian spiritual influence by severing the last remaining ecclesiastical link to Moscow.
Western policy-makers and their media appendages are devoid of creative imagination. They can do little more than stick to the same, worn-out, constantly recycled templates.
How is the implementation of dilettantish yet in-your-face abrasive projects such as the Vilnius forum likely to be reflected in relations between two superpowers, Russia and the United States? Does it facilitate mutual trust and the creation of a constructive atmosphere conducive to finding solutions for global problems?
Dissemination of Srebrenica-evoking imagery may confidently be expected in the coming days as the Syrian Army proceeds to clear East Ghouta of its terrorist occupiers, writes Stephen Karganovic.
Not that there are any genuine or harmless gurus, of course. Still, governments are unlikely to mourn the recent passing of Gene Sharp, widely reputed to be the father of the tumultuous "color revolutions" of recent memory.
Kosovo will not be asked to fulfill any conditions beyond conducting a cosmetic investigation of Oliver Ivanović’s murder, which will yield no tangible results. Pressure, however, will be on Serbia to disregard the outrage as quickly as possible and go back to "business as usual."