CIA in Former Yugoslavia
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US troops out of Europe!
Who is KLA?
A Brief History
CIA in Former Yugoslavia
Italy a Base for Terrorism


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of the Belgrade Coup

Editor & Webmaster
Leon Chame - 2008

Yugoslav Associates:
- Zoran Radojicic
- Dejan Vukelic
- George Orwell

Contributing Websites:
- Original Sorces
- Transnational (TFF)
- Fair sources


avgust 20, 2008



















Yugoslavia was different from almost every other country in the world in its ethnic diversity. It had no majority nationality. It was a nation of minorities.

Socialist Yugoslavia had gone a long way toward uniting the nationalities while recognizing the rights of self-determination for the different peoples of the region. It was only during the socialist era that the Balkans were free from ethnic war.

That's because of the policies of the Yugoslav League of Communists and its leader, Tito. According to the book "War in the Shadows" by Robert Asprey, the Communist party's promise of equal rights for all the nationalities "appealed to a great many unaligned people who loathed the repressive pre-war order represented by the [U.S.-backed] government-in-exile through Mihailovic's Chetniks. The harshness of German and Italian occupation policies further influenced the population in favor of the Partisans, who possessed much wider support than either Western allied observers or Germans supposed."

The U.S. opposed the Communist government from the beginning and supported Chetniks in exile for the entire Cold War period. The Cold War was really a period when the U.S. government pursued a policy of destroying socialism in the Soviet Union as well as Eastern Europe, including Yugoslavia. U.S. overt and covert subversion, sabotage and treachery were more important factors in the destruction of Yugoslavia than any ethnic animosities.


The most popular Muslim leader in Bosnia is not Alija Izetbegovic. By popular vote, Fikret Abdic was the most widely supported Muslim leader. But he was anti-U.S. and against the breakup of Yugoslavia. He supported Muslim-Serbian-Croatian cooperation.

With U.S. support, a narrow grouping around Izetbegovic forced Abdic out of the Bosnian government, where he was part of the collective presidency. The media call Abdic the "renegade Muslim." He led an army opposing the Izetbegovic regime that was allied with the Bosnian Serbs. Last spring, he was captured by the Croatian Army in the Bihac region.