June 23rd 2008 02:34:13 PM
I only now stumbled upon a Kosovo independence post from February by the liberal Jewish site Jewcy.com. In it, the site does the standard applauding of the mono-ethnic (including Jew-cleansed) “free” gangster state. It was accompanied by this photo:
Freedom on the march: Kosovo declares independence
Nice minaret there in the backdrop, Jews!
And as we know, minarets have always symbolized and ushered in freedom and humanity.
As if this weren’t delicious enough, they got that Muslim Jew Stephen Suleyman Schwartz to be one of the three featured enlighteners for their readership. I skimmed his article and am highlighting exactly one delectable sentence from the conclusion:
[Kosovo Albanians] are entrepreneurial, moral, traditional people who are anxious to take their place as a responsible European nation.
Even funnier than the ironic choice of “entrepreneurial” is the word “moral”. Even if I were Jewish-Muslim voluntary Islamic shill Stephen Suleyman Ahmed Schwartz, I would think twice before applying the word “moral” — of all words — to Albanians. But then, blood feuds and ethnic cleansing are the new morality of the New World Order, and organized crime is such great entrepreneurialism that even the United States of America is welcoming its taste as the U.S. aligns itself with the Greater Albanian mafia. Below is just one random example of Albanian morality, out of the hundreds of thousands documented on this blog and in my and others’ articles. This one shows what the typical Kosovo Albanian thinks of court summonses/orders/judgments in his enthusiasm for Kosovo to “take its place as a responsible European nation.” From Hiding Genocide in Kosovo:
A climate of fear prevails in Letnica just like all the other enclaves in Kosovo. It does not matter that they are Catholic Croats. Someone wants their land and their property and therefore they are legitimate targets. Some families in the village have suffered almost daily harassment and intimidation.
An Albanian man Haki Ahmeti from the village Komo Glava in Urosevac municipality bought a small piece of land from a Croat neighbour of Froka’s who had decided to leave. The land was on the bank of the river which ran under Froka’s house. Haki cut off part of the water to Froka’s mill. Froka took Haki to court. In November 2003 when Haki got the summons to go to court he attacked Froka in the street near his home and rammed the summons into Froka’s mouth. He called him vulgar names saying he would cut off his private parts. Froka reported the assault to the Kosovo Police Service who took statements and prepared a case for court. Two others from Letnica were witnesses. These were Marian Nikolic and Marko Kolic, who both told Froka that they were threatened by Haki to keep quiet. In court the judge said the case would be resolved if they shook hands and kept the peace in future. They did so but upon leaving the court only a few hundred metres from the court house Haki and his son attacked Froka and beat him up. Then and there, Froka decided to drop the case because of the threats. His friend Marko used to work in the mill but he is afraid to go there alone now. The Croat community is now afraid to report incidents and has no faith in the court system to defend their rights.
Haki Ahmeti wants Froka’s house, mill and the land…The court case did not dampen Haki’s enthusiam for intimidating and harassing Froka and the other Croats. In fact he has stepped up his campaign, as now his son helps him to intimidate the Croats. Haki always tells Froka that it does not matter what the court says, “We will get the mill in the end.”
Haki is now using the land that he bought from Froka’s neighbour to re-direct the course of the river. Froka took a second court case against him, this time because he was affecting the water supply to the mill. Haki beat up Froka in the street outside the court and warned Froka that he was not to sell the property to anyone, not even other Albanians as he, Haki, is the only one with the right to it Haki is using all of Froka’s land and the land of the other Croats who have left; they asked Froka to look after their land for them while they were gone.
The remaining Croats are afraid to work their land as Albanians both here and from across the border in Macedonia threaten them on a daily basis…The village has lost hope. More than 100 reports of harassment have been lodged with the authorities but not one case has been resolved and the reports make the Albanians even more angry. Albanians come to see Milorad every day to see if he will sell his house in Vitina. The Albanians graze their cattle on Froka’s land as if it is already theirs.
Kosovo Polje also witnessed another Albanian tactic to take over areas in towns. They would buy a house at either end of a street that they wanted to take over. The price could be astronomical. Soon after the owners of the houses between the two that had been sold would be bombarded with offers to sell up, usually at prices far below what they were worth. Those that did not take the offer were usually encouraged to sell through intimidation, harassment and midnight firebomb or grenade attacks. It was an effective way to clear the town of Serbs and anyone else who did not fit in…
The agricultural land on both sides of the town of Kosovo Polje which was owned by Serbs was all sold between 1999 and 2007. In the face of the terrorist campaign against them they had no protection and were left with no choice but to leave under extreme pressure…One UN source informed me that the majority of the properties were bought by Albanians from Bujanovac, Medvedja and Presevo, which is ironically classed as one of the poorest areas in south Serbia. No one ever asks where the money comes from. This area of south Serbia which is populated mainly by Albanians is renowned as the narcotics centre in the Balkans.
Now almost eight years after the terror began most of the housing and the land has been sold to Albanians. The Serbs were left with no choice but to sell. They lived a life of sheer hell. They were not protected by anybody.
The Serbian population has been eradicated from Kosovo Polje. The few remaining Serbs lack most of all freedom of movement, economic opportunity, access to public services such as health or education; they even lack cultural freedom. What kind of peace is it that means you cannot feel safe to speak your own language in the street outside your own front door; that you cannot practice your own religion because the church is surrounded by barbed wire or burned down?
…Between June 1999 and April 2004 seventeen Serbs were murdered in Kosovo Polje. A witness of the 17 March progrom in 2004 saw with his own eyes a KPS policeman taking part in the arson. One Slovenian policeman is still supposed to be investigating the events of the 17 March 2004 but no one has heard anything. The above mentioned witness was attacked that day by a mob but managed to escape to the Health Centre like others. His house was burned down the same day. There was a five thousand-strong mob which came to Kosovo Polje but no one from the “authorities” saw it.