Kosovo: A EU ‘moneylending mafia' country sliding towards a police state

Kosovo is under International protection. The internationals spill out of their mouth about the democracy and the human rights precisely the right to protest and express the citizen unhappiness....

Kosovo is under International protection. The internationals spill out of their mouth about the democracy and the human rights precisely the right to protest and express the citizen unhappiness.
Thursday, December 13, 2012 – Pristina, KOSOVO
Opinion by Vedat Xhymshiti
The right to protest and express the citizen unhappiness in Kosovo is being badly violated recently, by the country’s government authorities, using its police force as mechanism to suppress the voice of a free citizen which is willing to express its social and political unhappiness using the last remained ‘tool’ peaceful protests (a protester running away from civilian police officer).
Kosovo is becoming a ‘Police STATE’ country.
When police doesn’t improve the law but the order instead, this is the ‘Police otherwise known as Mafia state’.

PRESS member in Kosovo, knocked out by Police Force
Kosovo government ‘thugs’ who are employed into the police organization lead by direct orders of its interior affairs minister Bajram Rexhepi who is known of rude behaviour with journalists as well as it is reported pushing journalists even physically after he may get pissed off, of their questions. Recently we have witness several cases that police is beating press members repeatedly (see the video).
In this video footage you may be able to see this gang-police style behaviour, and you get it or not, for sure this police officer either is still working on the same position or its chief may have granted him in a higher position for the successive implementation of the order.
During October 2012 Kosovo assembly speaker Jakup Krasniqi said in a statement that Kosovo government contains “of thugs ministers and gangsters”, his statement came right after interior affairs minister ordered special police force of Kosovo to surround the country’s parliamentbuilding. The reaction of state interior affairs minister Rexhepi came immediately to a speech that directly threatened speaker Krasniqi with a possible order arrest as continuing with a open threat up to the country’s president Madam Atifete Jahjaga.

Kosovo is a new-born country, situated in southeast Europe, bordering with its motherland Albania in south-western side of the map, and mainly by former Yugoslavian countries, such as FYR-Macedonia in south-eastern side, with Montenegro in north-western side and having an administrative border with its old enemy Serbia in east northern side of the map, which is currently being lead by former Slobodan Milosevic’s trusted alleys Ivica Dacic and Tomislav Nikolic.

Kosovo, which soon is going to turn into its fifth anniversary of 2008 declared independence from Serbia, is strongly supported by EU (European Union) which recently was awarded wi
th Nobel peace prize, a group of EU politicians supporting a crowd of politicians of a country such as Kosovo which are over corrupted according to several international and local monitoring groups as well as including various European Union mechanisms that are in charge to monitor government for the governance quality.
In a statement on Tuesday’s late October, the European Court of Auditors (ECA) said Kosovo’s judiciary “continues to suffer from political interference, inefficiency and a lack of transparency and enforcement”. It also highlighted “important shortcomings” in witness protection and lamented the failure to extend the rule of law to northern Kosovo, where minority Serbs loyal to Belgrade reject Pristina’s authority.
Serbia – which lost control of Kosovo after a war and Nato bombing in 1999 – does not accept its independence.
Mist in Kosovo (Credit Image VedatXhymshiti.com)
On 11th November, EU allocated €63 millionreasoning to as they claimed “bring Kosovo*” closer to Europe. The ECA says that from 1999 to 2007, Kosovo received 3.5bn euros (£2.8bn; $4.5bn) in donor assistance, two-thirds of which came from the European Commission and EU governments.
From 2007 to 2011, EU assistance for the rule of law in Kosovo totalled about 1.2bn euros. It was channelled through two EU programs – the Instrument of Pre-Accession (IPA) and policing mission called Eulex.
The EU law and order mission in Kosovo is inefficient and the territory remains plagued by organized crime and corruption, European auditors say. EU help for Kosovo’s police and judiciary “has had only modest success”, says the Court of Auditors, whose job is to scrutinize EU spending.

EU is sending money to the mist, so they can easier track them back on their pockets, while paying media owners to favor propaganda tittle that “Kosovo’s citizens have benefited EU funds”. Recently mainstream media in Kosovo are renowned for their stories reporting without credible sources, or unsupported by facts. – Vedat Xhymshiti

Per capita, Kosovo is the biggest recipient of EU aid in the world the report concludes.
Is Kosovo the place where the EU ‘moneylending mafia’ is located as long as they’re keeping sending plenty of funds here (Kosovo) without any pre-conditional rules?
Why EU is sending all those funds despite the E
CA report, why EU is not reconsidering sending funds to Kosovo, there where is no success at all in anything they plan? These are among many thousands of questions that I will try to find out.

But, trying to find out the answers of these questions that people of Kosovo or abroad may be willing to read or listen I am aware of the possible chances, that I may turn to become one of the main target of the government such as using the police force as in the case of January 14th, 2012 when I was knocked out by the personal driver of the regional police station chief commander of the Kosovo Police organization.

I feel obliged to also remember to the audience that Kosovo Police organization are still keeping on their positions even two civilian Police officers who randomly attacked me on 5th of September 2011 in the main square in my hometown Gjilan which is situated in south-eastern Kosovo.
By the way even the chief commander of the Regional Police Station Madam Elmina Mahmuti is still working on her position. “She organized well enough her mission” her political boss would say, as she with her driver organized well to knock me out, which resulted me to be clinically dead for about 10minutes as medics reported, whose report paper suddenly is disappeared from their reporting table. (See the Video footage http://youtu.be/1IOqyI9KsIg) These folks are still working in Kosovo’s police organization.
Kosovo is recognised as independent by more than 90 states, including the US and 22 of the EU’s 27 members. Tension between Kosovo’s ruling ethnic Albanian majority and remaining ethnic Serbs has resulted in violence in recent years, notably along the northern border with Serbia.

EU leaders granted Serbia “candidate status” at a summit in Brussels in June – a milestone in Belgrade’s bid to join the bloc. But the EU says Serbia’s dispute with Kosovo remains an obstacle to membership.
Earlier this month, Kosovo’s Prime Minister Hashim Thaçi had talks with his Serbian counterpart Ivica Dacic in Brussels – the first direct political contact between the two sides since Kosovo proclaimed independence in 2008, which resulted with several agreements including the integrated border crossings management agreement.

Vedat Xhymshiti | Promote your Page too

Vudi Xhymshiti; is an independent journalist, editor and photographer. He is focusing on the issues of the domestic politics of Kosovo, Foreign Policy of the United States, the Russian Federation, the European Union and the Middle East. Xhymshiti is also focused on the issues of the politics of race, gender, identity, migration as well as displacement of people due to climate change and armed conflicts. He has been published in various media including Der Spiegel, NY Times, TIME, Paris Match, Le Monde etc. Xhymshiti is also a print media critic and founder of THE Frontliner.

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