May 19th 2007 04:26:54 PM
It was explained to me by a European source that “institutional protection” means giving pensions and instituational acknowlegment, in this case for fallen KLA members, that they fell for “freedom”.
Focus News Agency (Bulgaria)
May 3, 2006
Pristina - The head of the UN Mission in Kosovo (UNMIK) Søren Jessen-Petersen signed a law that ensures institutional protection to the families of the over 20,000 members of Kosovo Liberation Army (KLA), thus acknowledging their contribution to “Kosovo’s liberation”, Pristina media inform cited by TANJUG.
Petersen stated the wounds from the war will heal slowly but “the law acknowledges the contribution of the militaries to Kosovo’s freedom,” Koha Ditore newspaper reads.
This measure codified into law that the KLA was a legitimate freedom-fighting force and that the families of the fallen guerillas are something like families of fallen veterans. It includes benefits for families of KLA who died in action, privileges such as free bus passes and such, and protection that they can’t be evicted from their homes in the event they are unable to pay rent.
Take a good look at these “soldiers”, America. A number of them are now your neighbors, as New Jersey recently found out.
The two severed heads belong to young Serbian soldiers. According to a 2003 edition of the Serbian newspaper Vecernje Novosti (Evening News), “The Albanian in the middle of the victory celebration is Sadik Cuflaj, KLA member from the Decani area.”
The paper reported that three other Serbian soldiers disappeared the same day as the two whose heads are seen in the hands of Sadik Cuflaj, shown in another photo below placing one of the heads in a bag, presumably containing other Serbian heads.
Vecernije Novosti: “Today these same men wear the uniforms of the [Kosovo] Protection Corps (approximately 5,000 members of the former KLA are in the Corps).”