A Serbian writer named Sasa Milivojev apparently has written a journalistic novel about events at the now infamous Yellow House, where organs were removed from Serbian and other captives by KLA doctors in Albania.

The only part of the details below that’s fictionalized is that a 12-year-old boy witnessed them, and escaped. What the young protagonist describes, however, is not made up, but compiled from witness testimony:

Horrific organ harvesting lair described by an eyewitness (Voice of Russia, Oct. 29)

“Live people were wrapped in barbed wire and thrown downhill.” This is perhaps one of the “nicest” memories of the main character of The Boy from the Yellow House, a journalistic novel written by the Serbian writer Sasa Milivojev. The author collected in one work just a tiny fragment of the atrocious crimes carried out by the Albanian terrorists in Kosovo before and after the NATO’s aggression against Yugoslavia.

As far as we know, the Voice of Russia is the first Russian media, which is publishing an extract from The Boy from the Yellow House in Russian.

“…The doors opened and we were blinded by a [bright] light of the surgery ward. I could see the doctors, and a person lying on the table. From his body they pumped something out with large thick syringes…I felt sick. I could only see that the victim was lying in a cat position: the knees together with the spine curved.

“We sat in the corner and waited for the surgery to end. The doctors were not wearing surgical gowns. They only had rubber gloves and aprons that were a light green color. I remember the floor on which I sat praying for mercy, surrounded by syringes, empty plastic bottles and gauze soaked in blood. The surgical table was huge… They killed the victim from which they drew the bone marrow, put him on a gurney and took out of the room. Then they brought the half dead person I had seen in the prison cell while I walked down the corridor. He was all yellow, wounded and was delirious. They gave him anesthesia. They were in a great hurry. They put on the surgical masks and prepared the containers. The victim was attached to some equipment, perhaps for sucking out blood. I began to [lose] consciousness…

“I am haunted by horrible images. I watched them cut a corpse with a saw. The victim was wrapped in sheets, then in thick plastic. Then a few men came in and took out the cut up corpse. I was scared that they would put me on the table next, but I kept my mouth shut because I was afraid of the bald man who had his gun pointed at me. Since I was weak from acute hepatitis they decided to first cure me and then extract my organs. That’s when I fled that horrible house taking the horror of death with me…”

In his interview to the Voice of Russia the author of the novel Sasa Milivojev told the story of how he created the book….

“When I studied the list of people who disappeared and were kidnapped in Kosovo, I found a lot of details about the horrible destiny of the victims. There are 1,128 people on the list – women, children, and priests. There was no trace left of them… I collected the material for the novel by talking to the witnesses who lost relatives in Kosovo… The author of a fiction novel has the right to make up things, but in this case I did not need to invent anything: there were sufficient life stories, stories of the horrible reality. I saw everything as if on a movie screen. I did not make up the war in Kosovo. I was also bombed in 1999 because of the made up Račak case, the place where the Serbs allegedly massacred the Albanians. It was NATO that bombed the Serbs and gave the Albanians the green light to drive away and kill our people and to form a criminal state on the territory of our country with the help of the money received from stolen minerals and the extracted human organs of kidnapped civilians. And if anybody wants to silence the problem of illegal organ transplantation in the Balkans, it means that that person is either protecting himself or somebody else from justice or worldwide shame.

“The novel The Boy from the Yellow House appeared to demonstrate to the world that we are not the most ‘genocide prone people in the world’, as they try to portray us. Serbia’s prosecutors need to make public the information about secret burials in the same way they made public the testimony of the protected witness, a former member of the Kosovo Liberation Army, about the heart extraction from a live Serb. This way they can prove the fact of the genocide of the Serbs.”