Posts Tagged ‘Kosovo’

Albanian NATO „Taliban“ Mafia: Kosovo Chaos Undercuts Clinton ‘Success’

Samstag, Juli 15th, 2017


Albanian Secret Service Chief Fatos Klosi in 16.5.1998 in „“Albania“ written from Albanian Secret Chef: Fatos Klosi: KLA (UCK) is financed by Bin Laden

Kosovo and systematic persecution by KLA

thaci_civilian_w_soldiers-kla-kosovo-uck-guardianJohn Schindler, professor of strategy at the U.S. Naval War College and former National Security Agency analyst and counterintelligence officer, concurs: in his view the Balkans provide the missing piece in the puzzle of al-Qa’ida’s transformation from an isolated fighting force into a lethal global threat.8 Radical Islam played a key role in the Yugoslav conflict, Schindler says: like Afghanistan in the 1980s, Bosnia in the 1990s became a training ground for the mujahidin, leading to blowback of epic proportions.
John Schindler, professor of strategy at the U.S. Naval War College and former National Security Agency analyst and counterintelligence officer, concurs: in his view the Balkans provide the missing piece in the puzzle of al-Qa’ida’s transformation from an isolated fighting force into a lethal global threat.8 Radical Islam played a key role in the Yugoslav conflict, Schindler says: like Afghanistan in the 1980s, Bosnia in the 1990s became a training ground for the mujahidin, leading to blowback of epic proportions.

Friday, July 14, 2017

Kosovo Chaos Undercuts Clinton ‘Success’

February 21, 2016

Exclusive: President Bill Clinton’s Kosovo war of 1999 was loved by neocons and liberal hawks the forerunner for Iraq, Libya, Syria and other conflicts this century but Kosovo’s political violence and lawlessness today underscore the grim consequences of those strategies even when they “succeed,” writes Jonathan Marshall.

By Jonathan Marshall

The insatiable appetite of America’s bipartisan foreign policy elites for military intervention, despite its record of creating failing states in Afghanistan, Iraq, Libya, Syria and Yemen, traces back to the marriage of liberal and neoconservative interventionists during the Clinton administration’s 78-day bombing of Serbia to create the break-away state of Kosovo in 1999.

One scholar-advocate has called NATO’s campaign “The most important precedent supporting the legitimacy of unilateral humanitarian intervention.” Even Sen. Bernie Sanders was proud to support that use of American power, ostensibly “to prevent further genocide.”
Kosovo Foreign Minister Hashim Thaci.
Kosovo Foreign Minister Hashim Thaci.
Kosovo Foreign Minister (and former leader of the Kosovo Liberation Army) Hashim Thaci.
But Kosovo, which is still not recognized as an independent state by nearly half of all UN members, and which still relies on 4,600 NATO troops to maintain order, is hardly a showcase for the benefits of military intervention. With an unemployment rate of 35 percent, Kosovo is wracked by persistent outbreaks of terrorism, crime, and political violence.

Following a series of violent street protests and wild disruptions of parliament, the leader of the radical nationalist party, Vetëvendosje, announced on Feb. 19, “This regime is now is in its final days. They will not last long.”

That day, members of Vetëvendosje set off tear gas cannisters in parliament and tussled with police in the latest of their many protests against an agreement reached by the government last summer to grant limited powers to the country’s Serbian minority, in return for Serbia’s recognition of Kosovo. Opposition lawmakers also rail against endemic corruption and the country’s under-performing economy.

Two days earlier, at least 15,000 Kosovars gathered in the central square of Pristina, the country’s capital, to demand the government’s resignation. In January, thousands of protesters clashed with police, hurling Molotov cocktails, setting a major government building and armored police cars on fire, and wounding 24 police officers.

“The aim of this protest was to overthrow the government with violence,” the government said in a statement. The U.S. ambassador chimed in, “Political violence threatens democracy and all that Kosovo has achieved since independence.”

This violence gets little attention from the American media in part because, unlike the Ukrainian demonstrators who overthrew their democratically elected government in 2014, Kosovo’s protesters are targeting a pro-Western government that eagerly seeks membership in the European Union.

But it’s no wonder that Kosovo’s political fabric is so rent by violent confrontations. The rump state was created by a violent secessionist movement led by the Kosovo Liberation Army (KLA). That guerrilla band of Albanian nationalists was covertly backed by the German secret service to weaken Serbia. Its terrorist attacks on Serbian villages and government personnel in the mid-1990s prompted a brutal military crackdown by Serbia, followed by NATO’s decisive intervention in 1999.

During the fighting the KLA drove tens of thousands of ethnic Serbs from Kosovo as part of an ethnic cleansing campaign to promote independence for the majority Albanian population. It recruited Islamist militants, including followers of Osama Bin Laden, from Saudi Arabia, Yemen, Afghanistan and other countries.

President Bill Clinton’s special envoy to the Balkans, Robert Gelbard, called the KLA “without any question, a terrorist group,” and a Council on Foreign Relations backgrounder added, “most of its activities were funded by drug running.”

None of that, however, stopped Washington from embracing the KLA’s cause against Serbia, a policy spearheaded by the liberal interventionist First Lady Hillary Clinton and Secretary of State Madeleine Albright. Without authorization from the United Nations, NATO began bombing Serbia in March 1999, killing some 500 civilians, demolishing billions of dollars’ worth of industrial plants, bridges, schools, libraries and hospitals, and even hitting the Chinese embassy. (“It should be lights out in Belgrade,” demanded New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman. “Every power grid, water pipe, bridge, road and war-related factory has to be targeted. Like it or not, we are at war with the Serbian nation.”)

Following Serbia’s capitulation, according to Human Rights Watch, “elements of the KLA” engaged in “widespread and systematic burning and looting of homes belonging to Serbs, Roma, and other minorities and the destruction of Orthodox churches and monasteries. This destruction was combined with harassment and intimidation designed to force people from their homes and communities. By late-2000 more than 210,000 Serbs had fled the province . . . The desire for revenge provides a partial explanation, but there is also a clear political goal in many of these attacks: the removal from Kosovo of non-ethnic Albanians in order to better justify an independent state.”

Former KLA leaders, including its political head Hashim Thaci, went on to dominate the new Kosovo state. A 2010 report by the Council of Europe declared that Thaci, who was then Kosovo’s prime minister, headed a “mafia-like” group that smuggled drugs, guns and human organs on a grand scale through Eastern Europe. The report’s author accused the international community of turning a blind eye while Thaci’s group of KLA veterans engaged in “assassinations, detentions, beatings and interrogations” to maintain power and profit from their criminal activities.

Prime Minister Thaci and the Kosovo government strenuously denied the allegations and succeeded for years in resisting accountability. Their American friends were eager to put the past behind as well. In 2012, Madeleine Albright and a former Clinton special envoy to the Balkans bid to take control of the country’s state-owned telecommunications company despite widespread allegations of corruption, the attempted assassination of the telecommunications regulatory chief, and the murder of the state privatization agency’s chief.

No one seemed immune from corruption. A study of the European Union’s own legal mission to Kosovo suggested that its members may have taken bribes to drop investigations of senior Kosovo politicians for rampant criminal activity.

In 2014, a three-year E.U. investigation concluded that “senior officials of the former Kosovo Liberation Army” should be indicted for war crimes and crimes against humanity, including “unlawful killings, abductions, enforced disappearances, illegal detentions in camps in Kosovo and Albania, sexual violence, other forms of inhumane treatment, forced displacements of individuals from their homes and communities, and desecration and destruction of churches and other religious sites.”

Under tough pressure from the United States and E.U., Kosovo’s parliament finally agreed last summer to permit a special court to prosecute former KLA leaders for war crimes. The court will begin operating this year in The Hague.

“The sad thing is that the United States and European countries knew 10 years ago that Thaci and his men were engaged in drug smuggling and creating a mafia state,” said one European ambassador last year. “The attitude was, ‘He’s a bastard, but he’s our bastard.’”

Whether delayed justice will clean up Kosovo’s “mafia state,” and whether belated granting of rights to the Serbian minority will ease or aggravate Kosovo’s explosive ethnic tensions, remain to be seen. One thing’s for sure: a great many people have died in the name of this great “humanitarian intervention,” and many more are still suffering for it. Kosovo is no Libya or Syria, but neither is it any kind of showcase for the benefits of U.S. armed intervention.

Jonathan Marshall is author or co-author of five books on international affairs, including The Lebanese Connection: Corruption, Civil War and the International Drug Traffic (Stanford University Press, 2012). Some of his previous articles for Consortiumnews were “Risky Blowback from Russian Sanctions”; “Neocons Want Regime Change in Iran”; “Saudi Cash Wins France’s Favor”; “The Saudis’ Hurt Feelings”; “Saudi Arabia’s Nuclear Bluster”; “The US Hand in the Syrian Mess”; and “Hidden Origins of Syria’s Civil War.” ]


28 Jan 17 Kosovo Victim’s Son Accuses KLA Guerrillas of Abduction The son of an ethnic Albanian man killed during wartime told BIRN that Kosovo Liberation Army guerrillas led by war crimes suspect Remzi Shala took his father away in June 1998.

63 raspeto kosovo1

Der Verbrecher Clan Gashi aus dem Kosovo wählt in Albanien: der Abgeordnete Arben Gashi

Sonntag, Juni 23rd, 2013

Der Verbrecher Clan Gashi, gehört direkt zur Vize Aussenministerin des Kosovo, oder was sich nennt: Edit Harxhi

Der Abgeordnete Arben Gashi poster auf seinem Twitter account, er hätte heute in Albanien gewählt. Aber mit welcher ID Karte? Ein klarer Wahl Fälschung Betrug. Nur ist niemand mit diesem Namen in den Wähler Listen in Albanien, was schon einmal Alles erneut sagt. Das Salih Berisha, Stapelweise ID Karten, ja Biometrische Pässe an Kosovaren gab, ist allgemein bekannt und gehört zum Wahl Fälschungs Programm, der oridnären Banditen.

Gashi gehört zu den kriminellsten Verbrecher Clan des Kosovo, überall bestens bekannt, für Verbrechen und aktuell sind ja prominente Familien Mitglieder von Hashim Thaci in Haft, mit Haft Strafen bis zu 18 Jahren. Gashi eben, die Zierde der Wissenschaft und Kultur.

Weil man keine Bildung noch Verstand hat, sitzt man zwar im Parlament oder in der Kovoso Regierung, und postet das auch noch offiziell.
Deputeti kosovar voton në Shqipëri: Ishte shumë qetë

23 Qershor, 2013 | Postuar në: Aktualitet,Kryesore,Politika | Shkruar nga:


Deputeti i parlamentit të Kosovës, Arben Gashi, ka postuar në rrjetin social Tëitter një foto, duke treguar se ka votuar në Shqipëri.

Gashi, deputet i Lidhjes Demokratike të Kosovës, thotë se situata ishte e qetë.

“Unë votova, shumë qetë ishte,” shkruan ai.

Arben Gashi ka jetuar në Shqipëri dhe njihet si mik me zëvendësministren e Jashtme, Edit Harxhi.

Mediat kosovare kanë raportuar për një numër në rritje të kosovarëve që do vijnë në Shqipëri këto ditë për të votuar./ep

aus den Wahl Listen: nur ist dort kein Arben Gashi registriert, also wählt Arben Gashi, Abgeordneter im Kosovo Parlament, unter falschen Namen, was auch nicht neu ist. Die haben sich Stapelweise andere Idenditäten geben lassen ab 2010 und residierten oft in der Rruga Taulantia in Durres, weil dort Tropoje Verbrecher Polizei Chefs wurden, wie Aleks Hajdari (der heute in Skhoder sitzt)


Emri Mbiemri Atesia Datelindja Kodi Shifror Adresa e Qendres se Votimit Emri i NjQV
ARBEN GASHI XHEMAL 08-01-1970 070 – 1489-00 – 000 Shkolla “Gjergj Kastrioti” Bashkia Durres R1
ARBEN GASHI IMER 12-01-1969 073 – 1435-00 – 001 Kopshti “Soros i Riu” Bashkia Durres R4
ARBEN GASHI OMER 10-02-1973 076 – 1354-00 – 076 L.Koder Bashkia Sukth
ARBEN GASHI SELIM 08-05-1974 080 – 1526-00 – 043 Katund i ri, Shkolla e Bashkuar Komuna Katund I ri
ARBEN GASHI SHABAN 11-11-1972 082 – 1373-00 – 042 Rashbull(shkolle) Komuna Rashbull
ARBEN GASHI HALIL 06-09-1970 086 – 1306-00 – 115 F – Kruje , Blloku Nr.7 Bashkia Fushe Kruje
ARBEN GASHI HEKURAN 10-04-1988 120 – 2636-00 – 034 Sotire, Shkolla Bashkia Gramsh
ARBEN GASHI ISMAIL 10-11-1971 152 – 2997-00 – 017 15 Tetori, Shkolla “Mark Dashi” Bashkia Fier R3
ARBEN GASHI IBRAHIM 16-06-1969 157 – 3155-00 – 128 Sulaj, Ambient Privat BARJAM MERNICA Komuna Dermenas
ARBEN GASHI RAMUSH 16-02-1970 186 – 2977-00 – 144 Gur, Ambulanca Komuna Remas

aus 2011
Kosovo Mafia Mitglied Gentian Zguri (richtiger Name: Gashi) wurde in Durres, mit Schall Dämpfer hingerichtet
Der Abgeordnete Hazir Gashi der nie eine Rede im Parlament hielt, SP Mitglied, ist direkter Partner des Super Gangsters Lulzim Berisha aus dem Kosovo, zu Lebenslanger Haft verurteilt, und 1994 erstmalig in Deutschland.

Bedri Selmani, ist der typische Kosovo Professor, ein Berufs Betrüger. Er hat bis heute 20 INA Tankstellen gestohlen, besetzt, und gibt dieses Kroatische Eigentum nicht zurück. Verträge mit der Kroatischen INA, sind wie immer bei Albanischen Geschäftspartner: Luft Nummern, was die ja selbst erzählen.

NATO geheime Graphic (von 37)(siehe geheime NATO Bericht), über die kriminellen Verbindungen, der PDK der Familie des Hashim Thaci und der geheime UNMIK Bericht, über den Organhandel aus 2003 27 Seiten!

Wir führen einige peinliche Beispiele auch von Deutschen Professoren im Kosovo auf, welche angeblich die Bildung aufbauen und die DAAD ist sowieso nur eine Geld Vernichtungs Maschine, mit ebenso negativen Ausgang in Albanien, wo Professoren nur aus Büchern vorlesen, und der Spiegel auch schon über diese Debakel berichtete. Wo sind die 3,5 Milliarden nur geblieben? Eine Frage des EU Rechenschafts Hofes, der die Betrugs Organisations OLAF eingeschaltet hat.


Ex-UNO-Sekretär behauptet, Mafia regiert im Kosovo – Europa fördert den Zustand

Latif Gashi, Verwandt mit Hashim Taci, Abgeordneter im Kosovo, ist von der EULEX, wegen den üblichen Schwer Verbrechen verhaftet: Recht der Zivilisten Mörder: Florian Krasniqi: „gehen wir Serben töden“ sein bekannter Ausspruch.


Hashim Thaci’s Schwager sitzt natürlich auch im Knast: Sejdij Bajrusch: Mafia Boss von Kumanovo! Der Dick Marty Report über diese Verbrecher Banden, des Kosovo.

Eulex verhaftet Fahredin Gashi


Wegen Verdachts auf Kriegesverbrechen hat die Eulex den Geschäftsmann Fahredin Gashi aus Kosovo und Metohija verhaftet, sowie den Berater im Kosovo-Gesundheitsministerium Ilir Tolaj wegen Verdachts auf Steuerunterschlagung, melden Medien in Pristina. Die Festnahme von Gashi ist in Verbindung mit der Ermittlung gegen Nazim Blace, der im September 2009 17 Morde gestanden und dabei Gashis Namen erwähnt hatte. Blace war damals Angehöriger des Geheimdienstes des Kosovo (SHIK) und nahm an 17 Morden, Mordversuchen und Drohungen teil. Der Geheimdienst war damals der Demokratischen Partei des Kosovo sehr nahe und wurde 1999 nach der Konferenz in Rambouillet von der Kosovo-Regierung legitimiert. An der Spitze dieser Regierung war der jetzige Premier Hashim Taqi.

legendäres Video, wo Fahredin Gashi und Blacca, über die Todeschwadronen sprechen.
Fahredin Gashi, Onkel des Hashim Thaci, wurde zu 18 Jahren Haft verurteilt, wegen Mord, Verbrechen gegen die Menschlichkeit, ähnlich wie Daut Haradinaj, der ebenso nach Verbüssung der Haft, heute im Parlament sitzt. Gerichts urteil.