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          Komentar na Armenija, Crna Gora i Italija pridružuju se Eurosongu 2019., komentirao/la Blink      Cache   Translate Page      
Imam taj osjećaj da ako kojim čudom Kosovo,koji je za mene Srbija,nastupi na Eurosongu da su kadri dovesti Ritu Oru da pjeva za njih.Što se tiče gore navedenih Crna Gora se mira malo trgnuti,niti pjesme lokalnog karaktera ali niti pjesme Slavko Kalezic.Igranka može ostale ne.Italija klasika,možda nove promjene donesu ponovo pjesmu za top 5.Armenija nema više tu slavu i kontinuitet koji drži od 2006,tj od prvog nastupa
          Komentar na Armenija, Crna Gora i Italija pridružuju se Eurosongu 2019., komentirao/la wecouldbethesame      Cache   Translate Page      
Jasno je da će Rusi, Moldova i San Marino bit unutra što će bit 43 zemlje. Ali ostaju nam još dva pitanja - Kazakhstan i Kosovo. Mislim da Kazakhstan ide sigurno unutra, dok će odluka o Kosovu bit neizvjesna.
          Komentari na Murić u ime koalicije oko SDP-a: Podržaćemo listu “Vakat je” od Pesterac      Cache   Translate Page      
Cuj mu price,"trebaju nam ljudi koji se nece baviti politikom" Pa ako je tako,zasto onda Srbi na Kosovu nekazu- Kosovo je priznata drzava i njima trebaju ljudi koji se nece baviti politikom.Zasto bojkotuju izbore? Sta su oni,glupi ! ili? Zasto u RS ne " prosipaju" slicnu budalastinu kao sto to rade neki Bosnjaci Zasto bi Bosnjaci prokockali istorijsku sansu za resenje Sandzackog pitanja... IZBORE TREBA BOJKOTOVAT!(kratko i jasno) BNV je Bosnjacko Nacionalno Vijece,samo onda kada bude finansirano od Bosnjackih poreskih obveznika .
          Es geht voran mit dem Schulbau      Cache   Translate Page      
Etwa 2000 Straßenkilometer liegen zwischen Hude und Gllamnik im Kosovo. Durch Hilfsaktionen des gemeinnützigen Huder Vereins Kinderaugen ...
          Dačić: Priznanje Kosova ni po koju cenu      Cache   Translate Page      
Ministar spoljnih poslova Ivica Dačić izjavio je danas da Srbija neće priznati Kosovo ni po koju cenu i da Srbija želi da se dođe do kompromisa na Kosovu. „Nećemo priznati Kosovo ni po koju cenu, jer to nije pitanje EU ili Kosovo. Ne želimo da nam se tako postavljaju pitanja. Hoćemo mirno [...]
          Why More Dictators Are Killing and Abducting Dissidents Abroad      Cache   Translate Page      

In Sheridan Circle on Washington’s Embassy Row lies a small plaque, little noticed by both tourists and locals, marking the spot where a car bomb killed Chilean diplomat-turned-think-tanker Orlando Letelier along with his American co-worker Ronni Moffitt in 1976. Letelier, since leaving Chile, had become a leading critic of Augusto Pinochet’s regime, and declassified documents later showed that the dictator had directly ordered the killing.

A dictatorship killing one of its citizens on the streets of a foreign capital is a brazen act but is by no means unheard of. Social scientists have traditionally defined a state as the entity that controls the use of physical force for domination within a given territory. But states, particularly those of an authoritarian bent, have frequently sought to project violence against dissidents and defectors far beyond their borders. An effective authoritarian state needs its most prominent critics to know that an ice ax in the back is still a possibility, even if they leave.

While it’s not exactly a new phenomenon, as Letelier and numerous other historical cases prove, the killing or abduction of foreign critics by authoritarian regimes appears to be alarmingly normalized today. Also alarming: Some of the countries where these crimes take place seem uninterested in doing anything to stop them.

Last week, Jamal Khashoggi, a prominent Saudi journalist and critic of its ruling royal family living in exile in the United States, visited the Saudi consulate in Istanbul to obtain a document related to his upcoming wedding. He has not been heard from since then, and Turkish officials reportedly believe he was murdered by a special team sent from Saudi Arabia.

Saudi Arabia’s government has been brutal to dissidents and opponents, and technically speaking Khashoggi entered Saudi territory when he went inside the consulate building, but he had apparently been unconcerned, telling friends before his disappearance that he had been treated well during previous visits to Saudi embassies and consulates. His fiancée says he told her not to worry, since “they would not dare attempt anything within Turkey’s borders.”

Then again, perhaps no one should assume they are safe from a government that more or less took the prime minister of Lebanon hostage for several days last year. Ghanem al-Dosary, a London-based Saudi dissident, told the New York Times that Khashoggi’s disappearance was a message from the regime to its critics “that our hands can reach you wherever you are.”

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has demanded that the Saudi government prove its claim that Khashoggi walked out of the consulate unharmed. While a reasonable request, this umbrage is somewhat ironic given Turkey’s own pursuit of its critics abroad. Under Erdogan, the Turkish government has launched an aggressive crackdown on supporters of Fethullah Gülen, the influential and controversial cleric it accuses of orchestrating a failed 2016 coup. Thousands of accused Gülenists, including U.S. citizens, have been arrested, and the manhunt has gone global as well. Often, this is a matter of pushing foreign governments to extradite Gülenists back to Turkey, but sometimes the line between arrest and abduction has been blurred. In March, six Gülenists in Kosovo were shipped back to Turkey after being arrested over links to Gülenists schools, but Kosovo’s prime minister said he had not been aware of the operation, and local media dubbed it a “kidnapping.” In July, the government of Mongolia prevented what appeared to be an attempted abduction of a Gülenist school leader. Then there’s Gülen himself: Special counsel Robert Mueller is reportedly looking into allegations, corroborated by former CIA Director James Woolsey, that Turkish officials had met with former U.S. National Security Adviser and unacknowledged Turkey lobbyist Michael Flynn to discuss a plan to abduct the cleric from his compound in Pennsylvania and deliver him back to Turkey. And that’s not to mention the beating of protesters in Washington by Erdogan’s own bodyguards in 2017.

Of course, the most prominent recent attack by an authoritarian government on an exiled critic was the poisoning of former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter in England in March, an attack that Vladimir Putin’s government has only half-heartedly tried to deny. According to a BuzzFeed investigation last year, U.S. authorities believe that as many as 14 people, including billionaire Boris Berezovsky, whose death had been ruled a suicide in 2013, had been killed by Russian secret services in Britain in recent years. Dozens more opponents of the Putin regime have been killed under suspicious circumstances abroad.

China has also been reaching across borders to pursue its critics. Prominent dissidents have been reportedly abducted from Thailand and sent back to China for detention. As for foreign-residing Uighurs—the Muslim minority that Beijing has recently been repressing in a brutal campaign that’s been dubbed a “cultural genocide”—the authorities’ preferred tactic appears to be threatening their families living within China unless they return home.

Last week also saw the bizarre disappearance and resignation of Meng Hongwei, the Chinese official who led Interpol, in what appeared to be a highly unusual move by a state government against the leader of a major international organization, all the more troubling since the exact charges against Meng have not been made public.

Numerous other examples abound. Two women are currently on trial in Malaysia over the killing—likely in cooperation, willing or not, with North Korean operatives—of Kim Jong-nam, brother of the current North Korean leader. The government of Iran stands accused by French authorities of orchestrating the attempted bombing of a meeting of a prominent exile group in Paris.

The response of the governments of countries where these incidents happen has often been muted—and that’s a problem. The British government’s tepid reaction to the 2006 poisoning of former FSB agent Alexander Litvinenko very well could have led Vladimir Putin to conclude there would be little consequence for pulling the same stunt there again.

Often diplomatic considerations are behind these muted reactions. France, for instance, is unlikely to press its case against Iran too hard, given that it’s currently trying to preserve what’s left of the 2015 nuclear deal.

It’s hard to make those sorts of excuses for President Donald Trump, who has spoken approvingly of how leaders like Putin, Xi Jinping, Kim Jong-un, and Erdogan conduct their business. When Putin suggested allowing Russian investigators to question 11 U.S. citizens he views as enemies, including former Ambassador Michael McFaul, in exchange for “cooperation” in the investigation of 2016 election interference, Trump called it an “incredible offer.” Trump was also reportedly reluctant and angry about the expulsion of Russian diplomats in response to the Skripal poisoning.

After days of silence over the alleged abduction and possible murder of Khashoggi, Trump, who often touts his close relationship with the Saudi royal family, finally acknowledged that there were some “pretty bad stories” going around about the journalist and U.S.
resident’s fate and said, “Hopefully that will sort itself out.” The Saudis are probably not too worried about a fierce U.S. response at this point.

But if we’re going to fault Trump’s rhetoric for contributing to the sense of impunity felt by authoritarian governments, we should also acknowledge Barack Obama’s covert drone campaign in Pakistan, Yemen, and Somalia. This isn’t to draw any moral equivalence between the targeting of members of groups like al-Qaida, the Taliban, and ISIS and the murders and abductions of dissidents and journalists by dictatorships. But the targeted killing of a country’s enemies outside a declared battlefield was once considered exceptional, and the U.S. has helped make it routine.

More disturbing still may be the possibility that state violence is becoming globalized. The human rights community, more often than not, views the world in terms of distinct countries, classifying them as “free” or “unfree.” The much-maligned International Criminal Court is hamstrung by the fact that its jurisdiction is limited to only the countries that accept it.

Once upon a time, it was thought that globalization would undermine authoritarian systems in individual states as economic liberalization and new forms of communications overwhelm their defenses against outside influence. But the influence, of course, ended up going both ways. Today, we live in a world where China’s economic clout influences what classes are taught at U.S. universities and what movies are produced by Hollywood. The same internet that brings Western media into Russia allows the Russian state to influence elections around the world.

Authoritarian states clearly do not feel their authority is limited by state borders. So it’s no surprise they don’t feel their ability to inflict violence is limited either.

          Russian Influence Rising in Balkans, Baltics, Central Europe      Cache   Translate Page      
A week before a crucial election, Bosnian Serb leader Milorad Dodik traveled to Russia for a Formula One race — not because he’s a big fan but for yet another meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin.  Footage from the race in Sochi showed Putin wishing Dodik “great success” in the Bosnian election and the Serb presenting Putin with a Republika Srpska pin, the Serb-controlled autonomous region in Bosnia.  The video was a blatant display of Russia influence in one of Europe’s most sensitive regions — the fragile Balkans — where the West has sought to encourage reconciliation and reform after a brutal ethnic war in the 1990s.  The brief photo opportunity with Putin helped Dodik win the race to fill the Serb seat in Bosnia’s three-member presidency on Sunday, deepening the ethnic divisions that have held Bosnia back since its devastating 1992-1995 war. Dodik openly advocates having Serbs separate from the rest of Bosnia and has been sanctioned by the U.S. for his policies. But he has proven to be a key ally in Moscow’s efforts to undermine the Western policies of Balkan integration.  While Russian influence is the most obvious in the Balkans, an upsurge of populism in Central Europe has also played into Moscow’s hands, providing sympathetic political parties and politicians across the continent, including in European Union nations like Hungary, Austria and the Czech Republic.   Pro-Russia forces also did well in another corner of Europe.  In Latvia, an opposition party favored by the country’s large ethnic Russian minority got the most votes Saturday in the Baltic nation’s parliamentary election, although the party is expected to run into difficulties in trying to form a coalition government.  Latvia’s Russian minority is a major domestic political force, accounting for about 25 percent of its nearly 2 million people, a legacy of nearly 50 years of Soviet occupation that ended in 1991. Dodik’s victory in Bosnia further strengthened Moscow’s foothold in the Western Balkans, since he can how block any strategic decision — if Putin says so. Russia staunchly opposes any more Balkan countries joining NATO. Western officials have expressed fear that Russia has used its historic Slavic and Orthodox Christian ties in the region to undermine Western policies of integration.  Sarajevo-based political analyst Adan Huskic said Moscow’s influence was also growing in the parts of Europe that don’t have those identity links.  What these countries have in common are “high levels of nepotism, corruption” so bonding more closely with Western democracies is “by nature, very difficult for them,” he said.  Russia’s strategic aim is not to assert authority over the Balkans but to “harness and magnify existing tensions,” the European Council on Foreign Relations said in a report.  “In Russian eyes, the EU’s approach toward the Western Balkans is neither serious nor systematic, and so offers Moscow opportunities to create leverage,” the report added. Russian allies in the Balkans have been actively sowing mistrust in Western democracies, presenting Washington and Brussels as enemies who want to strip nations of their identity and national pride by pushing for EU integration. Dodik is a perfect example. For him, the West and NATO are enemies while Russia is a friend full of respect for the Slavic “brethren.” Absorbed in own problems — the euro debt crisis, immigration or Britain’s impending Brexit departure — the EU for years has neglected the Balkans. Alarmed, some EU officials now fear that Balkans could plunge into renewed conflict unless it's quickly embraced by the 28-nation bloc.  “If such a complex European region gets an impression that we are not serious with the European perspective, we will experience, sooner rather than later, what we saw in the Balkans during the 1990s,” European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker recently said. Those fears are not groundless. Tensions between Serbia and its former province of Kosovo, which declared independence in 2008, have been on the rise despite efforts by the EU to hammer out a lasting solution between the two former war foes. Belgrade raised the combat readiness of its troops two weeks ago over Kosovo special police presence in its Serb-populated north. In Macedonia, U.S. and EU hopes for swift passage of a deal between Macedonia and Greece to change Macedonia’s name to North Macedonia so it can join NATO suffered a blow when a Sept. 30 referendum on the name saw low turnout. The vote result raised fears of instability in the country that was on the brink of a civil war in 2001.  U.S. Defense Secretary James Mattis saw Russian influence behind some Macedonia and Greek protests against the move. “We do not want to see Russia doing (in Macedonia) what they have tried to do in so many other countries,” he said last month. Russia has denied meddling in any Balkan or Baltic country. But Russia's soft-power strategy has found fertile ground among Serbs, due to NATO’s bombings in 1999 that halted a bloody Serb crackdown on Kosovo and forced Serbs to pull out. In return for Russia’s support for Serbia’s claim over Kosovo, Serbia has been a faithful ally even though it formally pursues EU integration and uses millions in Western recovery funds. Two Russian military intelligence operatives operated from Serbia in 2016 when they tried to organize a coup in neighboring Montenegro to stop the former Russian ally from joining NATO. “We saw that referendum has not succeeded in Macedonia,” said Serbian analyst Bosko Jaksic. “We can see it now in Bosnia, where the Republika of Srpska became the bastion of the Russian interest. We saw it before in Montenegro, and we are seeing it in Serbia. This is helping Russians to invest the minimum and get nearly the maximum of their political influence.”
          Tači o ujedinjenju s "Preševskom dolinom"      Cache   Translate Page      
Priština -- Kosovski predsednik Hašim Tači izjavio je danas da postoji realna mogućnost ujedinjenja "Preševske doline sa Kosovom". Kako je naveo, time bi se, a u okviru dijaloga Beograda i Prištine, realizovalo "legitimno pravo" građana Preševa, Medveđe i Bujanovca. On je na svom Fejsbuk [...]
          The Hobo Guide to Wild Camping in Europe      Cache   Translate Page      

I’m camping in Europe at the moment. Pitching my tent at rest stops, in the mountains and inconspicuously behind bushes on private land. I’m camping because there are some day hikes I can’t bear to leave after only a few hours. I want to wake up in the fog and sleep amongst all the creatures that explore the land at night. I’m also doing it to stretch the little money I flew to Europe with.

Each country has its own laws when it comes to wild camping. Here’s a list, but please do your own research if you’re really concerned.

Wild camping is legal in: Sweden, Albania, Armenia, Belarus, Bosnia, Cyprus, Estonia, Finland, Iceland, Kosovo, Latvia, Lithuania, Norway, Russia, Slovakia, Turkey, Ukraine, Scotland

Wild camping is a bit of a grey area in: France, Austria, Bulgaria, Czech, Hungary, Moldova, Netherlands, Romania, Serbia, Switzerland

Wild camping is totally illegal in: Italy, Aldorra, Belgium, Croatia, Germany, Greece, Ireland, Luxembourg, Malta, Poland, Portugal, Slovenia, Spain (they’re really complicated), England, Wales

However, if you’re setting up shop just to rest your head for the night, camping is generally permissible. Pitch at dark and leave in the morning and nobody’s going to bat an eyelid, especially if you’re out of sight. How many times do you drive on a highway or pass a mountain and look for a tent? Worst case scenario: plead ignorance. You’re a tourist.

Here are my packing essentials:

1. A tent

If you’re heading over in summer, you can probably get away with a festival tent, especially if you’ve got some cash in the bank to splurge on accommodation when there’s a stormy night. I use a lightweight two-person Vango Bravo 200, because I need something I can carry on my back with the rest of my stuff that can also accommodate a mate, should I meet one on my journey.

If you’re wild camping, especially in places where wild camping is considered illegal or a grey area, maybe invest in something a little more inconspicuous than the blue one I’ve gone for. You can spot that baby from a mile away.


          zavinovacka S kokosom - 9      Cache   Translate Page      
Predám peknú zavinovacku S kokosovou vložkou, ktorá sa dá vybrat a zavinovacku jednoducho vyprať.ma prakticky suchý čistucka bez flakov.(ak by niekto potreboval dám aj vaničku na kupanie). ...
          PREDSEDNIK SRBIJE U ASTANI O IZBORIMA I KOSOVU: Izbora će biti 2020, silom neće moći na vlast      Cache   Translate Page      

Srbija ide napred i gura svoje, poručio je predsednik iz Astane i poručio, povodom pominjanja u Evropskom parlamentu mogućnosti rešenja za Kosovo razgraničenjem, da oni mogu da zaključuju šta žele, a da je naše da štitimo naš interes

          World's Most Powerful Passport Revealed As Countries' Global Rankings Shift      Cache   Translate Page      
Japan passport holders will find it easier than ever to travel the world, as their travel documents have just moved up in the global Henley Passport Index to take the top spot.

The Henley Passport Index is a ranking of all of the passports in the world based on the number of countries their holders can travel to visa-free.

Until now Japan had been sharing joint first place with Singapore, which gained visa-free access to Uzbekistan earlier this year bringing its total to 189 countries.

However, earlier this month Japan gained visa-free access to Myanmar bringing its total to 190 - once again taking it to the top spot.

It's still a milestone for both Japan and Singapore, as 2018 is the first year in the index's 13-year history that either of them has had the most powerful passport in the world.
Both are way ahead of the UK and US which share fifth place with Portugal, the Netherlands, Austria and Luxembourg - but it's worth noting that the top four spots are shared by 10 countries.

Experts had previously revealed that the UK ranking is unlikely to increase until there is certainty regarding Brexit.
Full Henley Passport Index 2018

    Japan (190 countries)
    Singapore (189 countries)
    Germany, France, South Korea (188 countries)
    Denmark, Finland, Italy, Sweden, Spain (187 countries)
    Norway, UK, Austria, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Portugal, USA (186 countries)
    Belgium, Switzerland, Ireland, Canada (185 countries)
    Australia, Greece, Malta (183 countries)
    New Zealand, Czech Republic (182 countries)
    Iceland (181 countries)
    Hungary, Slovenia, Malyasia (180 countries)
    Slovakia, Latvia, Lithuania (179 countries)
    Liechtenstein, Estonia (178 countries)
    Poland (175 countries)
    Monaco, Chile (174 countries)
    Cyprus (173 countries)
    Brazil (171 countries)
    Argentina, Hong Kong (170 countries)
    Croatia, Bulgaria, Romania (169 countries)
    Andorra, San Marino (168 countries)
    Brunei (165 countries)
    Israel, Barbados, UAE (161 countries)
    Mexico (158 countries)
    Bahamas (155 countries)
    Uruguay (154 countries)
    Seychelles (152 countries)
    St Kitts & Nevis (151 countries)
    Antigua (150 countries)
    Costa Rica (149 countries)
    Vatican City, Taiwan (148 countries)
    Trinidad and Tobago (147 countries)
    Mauritius, St Lucia (146 countries)
    St Vincent and the Grenadines (145 countries)
    Macao, Grenada (144 countries)
    Paraguay (143 countries)
    Panama (141 countries)
    Venezulea, Honduras (138 countries)
    Dominica, Guatemala, El Savador (137 countries)
    Peru (135 countries)
    Serbia, Solomon Islands (130 countries)
    Samoa, Vanuatu (129 countries)
    Nicaragua, Ukraine (128 countries)
    Colombia, Tuvalu (127 countries)
    Macedonia (125 countries)
    Marshall Islands, Tonga (124 countries)
    Kiribati, Montenegro (123 countries)
    Micronesia, Moldova (122 countries)
    Russia, Palau Islands (119 countries)
    Bosnia and Herzegovina (118 countries)
    Albania (114 countries)
    Georgia (112 countries)
    Turkey (111 countries)
    South Africa (102 countries)
    Belize (101 countries)
    Timor-Leste (98 countries)
    Ecuador, Kuwait (93 countries)
    Fiji (90 countries)
    Guyana (88 countries)
    Maldives (87 countries)
    Nauru (86 countries)
    Qatar (85 countries)
    Jamaica (84 countries)
    Papua New Guinea (83 countries)
    Botswana (82 countries)
    Bahrain (81 countries)
    Suriname (80 countries)
    Bolivia (79 countries)
    Oman (78 countries)
    Belarus, Thailand (77 countries)
    Namibia, Kazakhstan (76 countries)
    Saudi Arabia (75 countries)
    Lesotho, China (74 countries)
    Indonesia (73 countries)
    Swaziland, Kenya, Malawi (71 countries)
    Gambia, Tanzania, Zambia (68 countries)
    Tunisia, Azerbaijan, Philippines, Dominican Republic (66 countries)
    Cape Verde, Cuba (65 countries)
    Uganda, Zimbabwe (64 countries)
    Ghana, Kyrgyzstan (63 countries)
    Sierra Leone (62 countries)
    Armenia, Benin, Morocco, Mongolia (61 countries)
    India (60 countries)
    Uzbekistan (59 countries)
    Sao Tome, Mauritania, Mozambique, Tajikistan (58 countries)
    Burkina Faso (57 countries)
    Senegal, Cote d'Ivoire, Guinea (56 countries)
    Mali, Gabon, Bhutan (55 countries)
    Togo, Niger, Cambodia, Rwanda (54 countries)
    Chad, Madagascar, Guinea-Bissau, Turkmenistan (53 countries)
    Comores Islands, Equatorial Guinea, Haiti, Laos (52 countries)
    Vietnam (51 countries)
    Algeria, Jordan (50 countries)
    Central African Republic, Angola, Egypt (49 countries)
    Cameroon, Myanmar (48 countries)
    Liberia, Nigeria, Congo (Republic) (47 countries)
    Burundi (46 countries)
    Djibouti (45 countries)
    Kosovo (44 countries)
    Congo (Democratic Republic), Iran (43 countries)
    Sri Lanka, Ethiopia, North Korea (42 countries)
    South Sudan, Bangladesh, Lebanon, Libya (41 countries)
    Nepal (40 countries)
    Sudan, Eritrea, Palestinian Territory (39 countries)
    Yemen (37 countries)
    Pakistan (33 countries)
    Somalia, Syria (32 countries)
    Iraq, Afghanistan (30 countries)

          Pristina To Host 'Second-Ever' Gay-Pride Parade      Cache   Translate Page      
Activists and supporters of the lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) community in Kosovo are set to hold what organizers describe as their second-ever pride parade in Pristina.
          Tači: Postoji realna mogućnost korekcije granica i ujedinjenja s Preševskom dolinom      Cache   Translate Page      
Kosovski predsednik Hašim Tači izjavio je danas da postoji realna mogućnost ujedinjenja "Preševske doline sa Kosovom", čime bi se, a u okviru dijaloga Beograda i Prištine, realizovalo "legitimno pravo" građana Preševa, Medveđe i Bujanovca. On je na svom Fejsbuk profilu napisao da je juče [...]
          Watch: Agius upbeat on Malta's chances in tough double header      Cache   Translate Page      

Andrei Agius is confident that the national team can add more points to their UEFA Nations League tally as the MFA contingent left the islands for Prishtina ahead of tomorrow’s match against Kosovo (kick-off: 8.45pm). Buoyed by their 1-1 draw against Azerbaijan at the National Stadium last month, the Maltese clan is hoping to build on that result and provide a more competitive challenge against teams who may be considered within our reach, in Group D3. “I think this team can pick up points against any opponent in this group,” Agius told the Times of Malta. “Starting from the upcoming tie in Prishtina, we know that Kosovo is a very strong squad. In my opinion they are the favourites to top the group as they are blessed with a bunch of top-quality players from which they can select for such competitions. “Nonetheless, I believe that our team is capable of proving critics wrong and claim something from this game, but only if we stick to our game plan.” Kosovo, whose request of joining UEFA as a member association was approved during the European governing body’s Executive Committee meeting held in Malta in 2015, are eager to leave their mark in this competition. After making their...
          Predam detsku postielku so suflikom a bambusovým matracom - 80      Cache   Translate Page      
Predam drevenu detsku postielku, minimalne pouzivanu.Nastavitelna vyska matraca na 3 urovne , v spodnej casti suflik. Predavame aj s matracom s kokosovou vlozkou 60 x 120 cm a nepremokavu plachtu.Na postielke su aj vytahovacie tyčky aby ked je dieťa ...
          Nations League – Falcons to fail at in-form newcomers      Cache   Translate Page      
INTERNATIONAL football obsessive Mark O’Haire (@MarkOHaire) shares his best bets from Thursday’s Nations League action. Kosovo v Malta | Thursday 11th October 2018, 19:45 | Sky Sports Kosovo clinched their first-ever win in a competitive international by beating the Faroe Islands 2-0 in the Nations League last month. Two goals in a six-minute spell after [...]
          Offer - Lottery money jackpot ((How to join the illuminati society drmamasuzzan +27782842465 - FINLAND      Cache   Translate Page      
          Kosovo holds second gay pride parade without incident      Cache   Translate Page      

Hundreds of people in Kosovo have held a gay pride parade for the second straight year in the capital

The post Kosovo holds second gay pride parade without incident appeared first on Federal News Network.

           Kosovo holds second gay pride parade without incident       Cache   Translate Page      
PRISTINA, Kosovo (AP) - Hundreds of people in Kosovo have held a gay pride parade for the second straight year in the capital.Wednesday's parade went through...
          Kosovo holds second gay pride parade without incident      Cache   Translate Page      

PRISTINA, Kosovo (AP) — Hundreds of people in Kosovo have held a gay pride parade for the second straight year in the capital. Wednesday’s parade went through central Pristina between two main squares followed by music. Participants held rainbow flags and banners like “In the Name of Love. Pride Parade.” The gay community has asked […]
           Kosovo holds second gay pride parade without incident      Cache   Translate Page      
Hundreds of people in Kosovo have held a gay pride parade for the second straight year in the capital
          Defanziva Prištine, ofanziva Srbije VIDEO      Cache   Translate Page      
Ivica Dačić kaže da se Priština trenutno nalazi u defanzivi, odnosno da obilazi zemlje koje su priznale Kosovo, kako to priznanje ne bi povukle. Ministar spoljnih poslova kaže, da Srbija s druge strane nastavlja da lobira da neke zemlje povuku priznanje Kosova, a siguran je da će do kraja godine biti još takvih povlačenja priznanja, zbog čega očekuje da će taj broj ubrzo pasti ispod 100.
          Tači o ujedinjenju s "Preševskom dolinom"      Cache   Translate Page      
Kosovski predsednik Hašim Tači izjavio je danas da postoji realna mogućnost ujedinjenja "Preševske doline sa Kosovom". Kako je naveo, time bi se, a u okviru dijaloga Beograda i Prištine, realizovalo "legitimno pravo" građana Preševa, Medveđe i Bujanovca.
          FILMAT – Ryan Camilleri dubjuż għal kontra l-Kosovo      Cache   Translate Page      

Id-difensur ta’ 30 sena, Ryan Camilleri jinsab dubjuż għall-partita ta’ għada kontra l-Kosovo hekk kif dalgħodu l-plejer qam bl-għaksa minfuħa. F’kummenti li ta ftit tal-ħin ilu lil paġna ta’ Replay fuq Facebook, il-kowċ nazzjonali Malti Ray Farrugia qal li għal kontra l-Kosovo, Camilleri hu l-uniku dubju li għandu. It-tim nazzjonali se jkun qed jitħarreġ għall-ewwel […]

The post FILMAT – Ryan Camilleri dubjuż għal kontra l-Kosovo appeared first on NETnews.

          Austria U19 - Kosovo U19      Cache   Translate Page      
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          Austria U19 - Kosovo U19      Cache   Translate Page      
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          Kosovo Holds Second Gay-Pride Parade      Cache   Translate Page      
A government minister and the mayor of Pristina joined the parade, as Kosovo held its second-ever gay-pride event.
          Sarajevo Film Festival 2018      Cache   Translate Page      
Sarajevo Film Festival 2018 in Bosnien-Herzegowina. Filmbesprechung: Easy Lessons, Dorottya Zurbo, Hungary 2018; The Marriage, Blerta Zegiri, Kosovo/Albania 2017; Kapernaum, Nadine Labaki, Lebanon 2018. Interviews mit: Dorottya Zurbo, Melicha Hadschihasanowitsch und Raffid Subasis. Und vielen Infos zum Festival den Afterpartys und der Stadt. Hermann Leitner, Media Ortner, Carola Vogl. Link:
          FILMAT – Ferdinando Apap u Juan Corbalan mistennija jibdew mal-ewwel ħdax kontra l-Kosovo      Cache   Translate Page      

L-aħħar dettalji minn Kosovo jindikaw li Ferdinando Apap ta’ Victoria Hotspurs f’Għawdex u Juan Corbalan ta’ Gżira United jistgħu jibdew il-partita. Jibqa’ dubjuż s’issa Ryan Camiller, difensur ta’ Valletta, li qam dalgħodu bl-għaksa minfuħa. Illejla fis-6pm se jkun hemm l-ewwel sessjoni ta’ taħriġ ta’ Malta f’Prestina. Għal aktar dettalji dwar il-preparazzjoni ta’ Malta għall-partita ta’ […]

The post FILMAT – Ferdinando Apap u Juan Corbalan mistennija jibdew mal-ewwel ħdax kontra l-Kosovo appeared first on NETnews.

          FORMELLO- Oggi la ripresa degli allenamenti, Luis Alberto non c’è      Cache   Translate Page      

FORMELLO- I giorni di break concessi da Inzaghi sono finiti. La Lazio è tornata ad allenarsi oggi alle 15.30. Gli allenamenti sono ripresi senza i nazionali. Sono undici: Strakosha (Albania), Bastos (Angola), Caceres (Uruguay), Marusic (Montenegro), Murgia (Italia U-21), Badelj (Croazia), Milinkovic (Serbia), Pedro Neto (Portogallo U-20), Berisha (Kosovo), Acerbi e Immobile (Italia). All’allenamento erano presenti: […]

The post FORMELLO- Oggi la ripresa degli allenamenti, Luis Alberto non c’è appeared first on CITTACELESTE.

          Remanierea Guvernului Serbiei, amânată de situaţia din Kosovo      Cache   Translate Page      
Ministrul sârb de externe, Ivica Dacic, a declarat că de mult se analizează remanierea Guvernului Serbiei, dar decizia a fost amânată din cauza situaţiei din Kosovo. „Totul depinde de premierul Serbiei, Ana Brnabic, dar cel mai mult de preşedintele Serbiei, Aleksandar Vucic” – a precizat Dacic. Întrebat dacă va fi schimbat din funcţie, Dacic, care […]
          "Pristina on big defensive, Serbia on offensive"      Cache   Translate Page      
Serbian First Deputy PM and Foreign Minister Ivica Dacic says that Pristina is currently on the defensive. I.e. - "its officials are visiting countries that have recognized Kosovo to ensure they would not withdraw that recognition."
          Dacic talks about "EU or Kosovo dilemma"      Cache   Translate Page      
Foreign Minister Ivica Dacic and his Romanian counterpart Teodor Melescanu opened on Tuesday in Timisoara the conference "Security Challenges in the Balkans." Dacic warned that when it comes to the dialogue between Belgrade and Pristina and when it is insisted to make solutions that will not affect others, it is forgotten that solutions were made that destroyed the territorial integrity of Serbia.
          Gay activists seek 'freedom' at Kosovo pride parade      Cache   Translate Page      
Hundreds of people took part in a gay parade in Pristina on Wednesday, demanding "freedom" and "equal rights" in patriarchal and Muslim majority Kosovo.
          ÖFB-Nachwuchs - ÖFB-U19 startet enttäuschend in EM-Quali      Cache   Translate Page      
Teamchef Stadler vermisste bei 0:0 gegen Kosovo "notwendige Genauigkeit im Spiel nach vorne" – Duelle mit Slowenien und Ungarn folgen
          La minaccia alle porte dell’Europa: tornano e fondano un Califfato      Cache   Translate Page      

Un piccolo Stato, fragile e con pochi mezzi, sovrano solo sulla carta (peraltro non da tutti riconosciuto), che convive con difficili condizioni economiche e con i cittadini che risultano essere tra i più poveri d’Europa. Il riferimento è al Kosovo, il secondo Stato albanese nato dieci anni fa a seguito degli strascichi della guerra di […]

L'articolo La minaccia alle porte dell’Europa:
tornano e fondano un Califfato
proviene da Gli occhi della guerra.

          Kosovo: a Pristina secondo Gay Pride      Cache   Translate Page      
Nessun incidente. Corteo per diritti comunita' Lgbt
          Enttäuschend! ÖFB-U19 startet mit 0:0 gegen Kosovo      Cache   Translate Page      
Österreichs Fußball-U19-Nationalteam ist am Mittwoch zum Auftakt der ersten Runde der EM-Qualifikation in Budapest nicht über ein torloses Remis gegen Kosovo hinausgekommen. Die beste Gelegenheit für die tonangebenden Österreicher ließ kurz vor der Pause Salzburgs Romano Schmid aus.
           Kosovo stages second Gay Pride parade under heavy security       Cache   Translate Page      
PRISTINA, Oct 10 (Reuters) - Hundreds of people turned out on Wednesday for Kosovo´s second Gay Pride parade under heavy police escort after a party that...
          Komšić: Nemam dilemu da je Kosovo nezavisna država      Cache   Translate Page      
SARAJEVO – Izabrani član Predsjedništva BiH iz redova hrvatskog naroda Željko Komšić izjavio je danas da je za njega Kosovo nezavisna država, ali da je sa Miloradom Dodikom u Predsjedništvu malo vjerovatno da BiH promjeni odluku o Kosovu. „Nemam dilemu da je Kosovo nezavisna država. Odmah da znate da je to moje mišljenje… Rekao sam […]
          Kancelarija za Kosovo i Metohiju osudila napad na ambulantu u selu Novake      Cache   Translate Page      
Nepoznati počinioci izvršili su sinoć napad na ambulantu Zdravstvenog centra Prizren u selu Novake, u kojem je pričinjena materijalna šteta, saopštila je Kancelarija za Kosovo i Metohiju. Na ovom zdravstvenom objektu razbijena su prozorska stakla i policija je izvršila uviđaj, ali napadači [...]
          Watch: Kosovo players geared up for Malta game       Cache   Translate Page      

Kosovo coach Bernard Challandes and captain Samir Ujkani have called their side to put on a commanding showing in front of their fans to claim the spoils against Malta, as the two countries face off on Thursday night, at the Fadil Vokrri stadium in Prishtina (kick-off: 8.45pm).  Challandes, former coach of Armenia, did not give any hint regarding his starting line-up, however, he did underline the importance of having the likes of Valon Berisha in his squad because it will help him to have a deeper squad, given they will travel to the Faroe Islands after Thursday's tie. "I am happy with my current squad because it allows me to have more options and I can manage my team better ahead of this double-header against Malta and the Faroe Islands," Challandes told a news conference at the stadium. Asked about what type of risks Malta pose to Kosovo, Challandes said that they have analysed Ray Farrugia's side and he highlighted the team's organisation and discipline as the two main traits of the Maltese side. "We saw the game against Azerbaijan and I have to say that Malta were the best team on the field," he explained. "I expect them to produce the same type of performance against us -...
          RUSKI EKSPERT OTKRIO: Evo zašto svi žure da Kosovo dobije samostalnost … VIDEO      Cache   Translate Page      
Verujem da će novoizabrani srpski član Predsedništva BiH Milorad Dodik ispuniti najavljene ambiciozne planove, pa i onaj da će predsednika Rusije Vladimira Putina pozvati u Bosnu i sastati se s njim pre Nove godine, kaže ruski analitičar Oleg Bondarenko, uz ocenu da će rezultati izbora u BiH imati posledice po čitav region. Bondarenko pretpostavlja da bi […]
          Kosovo – Malta (Pick, Prediction, Preview)      Cache   Translate Page      

Kosovo vs Malta Prediction & Tips Kosovo and Malta meet on Thursday at 19:45 at Fadil Vokrri Stadium in Pristina in the third match of the League of Nations D. The Kosovan team is the group’s leader with four points, a draw to zero in Azerbaijan and a victory – the first of his (short)... Read more »

The post Kosovo – Malta (Pick, Prediction, Preview) appeared first on

          Faroe Islands – Azerbaijan (Pick, Prediction, Preview)      Cache   Translate Page      

Faroe Islands vs Azerbaijan Prediction & Tips The Islas Feroe meet Azerbaijan on Thursday 11 October at 19:45 at the Tórsvollur stadium in Torshavn for the third day of group 3 of the League of Nations C. The Islas Feroe won first round Malta 3-1, but lost 2-0 at Kosovo in the second half, allowing... Read more »

The post Faroe Islands – Azerbaijan (Pick, Prediction, Preview) appeared first on

          Kosovo, džihadisti planirali napade na Gračanicu, Mitrovicu i Kfor      Cache   Translate Page      
Istraga kosovskog tužilaštva protiv šestočlane grupe džihadista, uhapšene zbog pripreme napada na Izraelce, Srbe i Kfor, pokazala je da su optuženi pokušali da nabave eksploziv i bojne otrove u Albaniji, kao da su planirali da izazovu haos na Kosovu, poput onog koji se dogodio tokom [...]
          Kosovo vs Malta (Prediction, Preview & Betting Tips) / 11.10.2018      Cache   Translate Page      
Read our prediction for Kosovo vs Malta below. This preview was written by a sport journalist who is specialised in betting tips and predictions. Use our betting tips for the match between Kosovo vs Malta and you can increase your winnings! Kosovo vs Malta Prediction & Betting tips In order to add a new victory […]

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