AKTUELNO – TRAŽIMO SARADNIKE!

http://www.ljubicevo.de/se/index.php?Site=aktuell.htm

NEĆE BITI SANKCIJA ZBOG RADIKALA I SOCIJALISTA U VLADI!

To je moje lično mišljenje, da neće biti nikakvih sankcija zbog radikala i socijalista u vladi! Za ovu moju stavku govori u prvom redu to što je Evropa već toliko uložila svojeg kapitala u Srbiju da bi sankcije bile i previše loš instrument za održavanje i izgradjivanje svoje pozicije u Srbiji. Niko neka nemisli da kapital radi ne promišljeno protiv svojih interesa. Pritisak na takvu vladu bi terao Srbiju u naručje Rusiji što bi bilo iz evropskog ugla kontraproduktivno. U početku se može očekivati nešto galama, što je i prirodno, ali će ubrzo preći na konstruktivan posao koji im nalaže tržište. Srbija će od takve situacije samo prosperirati jer će nova konstalacija vlade imati za uzrok da Evropa ponudi srbiji ozbiljnije poslove koji bi bili od obostrane koristi. Treba imati u vidu da su sve stranke, kako Radikalna Stranka tako i demokratska stranka Srbije a i Socijalistička Stranka, zainteresovane za Evropu i niko neka ne misli da Evropa neće znati da izvaga svoj prioritet izmedju Kosova i Srbije. U ostalom nije samo Solana taj koji odlučuje. I Merkelova je kritikovala Kinu zbog Tibeta pa se brzo ućutala kad su se predstavnici kapitala javno oglasili na nemačkoj televiziji i rekli. Tibet je bio i prije olimpijade problem a ostaće kao takav i posle olimpojade samo dostignut bilans od 45 milijardi može se na gore promeniti. I gle čuda, Dalaj Lama dodje u Nemačku a da ga nisu primili niti Kancelar Nemačke, kako je to samo prije kratkog vrenena činila, Merkelova a niti ministar spoljnjih poslova Walter Štajnmajer. Danas je Buš apelovao da se povisi proizvodnja nafte zbog rekordnih cena berlu! Rusija ima dovoljno toga crnog zlata pa blago onome ko Rusiju ima za saveznika. Nemački ministar provede četiri dana kod ruske valde ne zbog toga što je Rusija bezznačajna . Oni koji su se uplašili od ove silne halabuke DS neka mirno spavaju i neka budu sigurni da se ništa ne jede tako vruće kao što se kuha!

Dušan Nonković

DAČIĆ IZJAVIO U RUSIJI DA NEĆE BITI KOALICIJE SA DS!

Na pitanje novinara politike, dali će SPS ići u koaliciju sa DS, odgovorio je vodja SPS Gospodin Dačić sa NE.

Na tu temu može se više pročitati u Politika Online.

I DIJASPORA IMA SVOJA OČEKIVANJ OD NOVE VLADE!

I ako se malo priča o dijaspori to ne znači da dijaspora nema svojih očekivanja. Jedno je sigurno, dosadašnja konstalacija vlade nije donela neke vidljive rezultate po pitanju integracije dijaspore u političke i životne procese matice Srbije. Moj utisak je da su dosadašnji rezultati, prije svega ministarstva dijaspore više nego skromni da ne kažem katastrofalni. Vrhunac ne umešnosti ministarstva za dijasporu na čijem je čelu stoji Ministar Gospodja Čubrilo, koja je postavljena na tu dužnost po stranačkoj odluci, bilao je skidanje sa panela pred proslavu Vidovdanskih dana, temu o Kosovu sa namerom da se o tome brinu kompetentne osobe. Kad se donese takva odluka onda se mora za neuspeh svoje odluke i odgovarati. Ja sam lično mišljenja a mislim i većina dijaspore da bi trebalo u buduće da nova vlada povuče iz toga pouku i omogući dijaspori da bira sama svojeg ministra odnosno svoje predstavnike. Namećanje dijaspori ministra od bilo koje stranke matice vodilo bi ne minovno u razdor dijaspore jer je i dijaspora različitih stranačkih pogleda kao što je to i matica. Mali broj učesnika u izborima govori jasnim jezikom. Prvo, svoga ministra nije birali dijaspora jer joj nije bio omogućeno da postavi svog kandidata. Drugo, to naše ministatstvo dijaspore pokazalo se ne sposobno da više od pedeset hiljada mobiliše za izbore 11 maja. Dijaspori se mora omogućiti da neovisno od stranaka u matici radi svoj posao. Niko ne želi tutorstvo a dijaspora ne želi to pogotovo. U kulturnom i civilizovanom svetu treba sve da bude stvar dogovora.
Dušan Nonković

Srbija ne može ni pedalj Kosova dati!

Nemože se ni pedalj Kosova dati i to iz tri fundamentalna razloga. Moralnog-to bi ohrabrivalo one koji misle da se politički problemi mogu uspešno rešiti putem nasilja! Drugo, Kosovo je jedna od naj bogatijih regie Evrope u resursima, počev od uglja do uranijuma, koje bi Srbija jednog dana morala po skupoj ceni da uvozi. I treće, iz istorijskih razloga koje ne treba podrobnije opisivati.

Dušan Nonković

Serbian Election: Socialists, the Unexpected Kingmakers

by Srdja Trifkovic

Srdja TrifkovicLast Sunday night, as the results of Serbia’s parliamentary elections became known, the country’s President Boris Tadić made a remarkable statement. “I warn the parties that have lost this election,” he declared, “not to play games with the will of the citizens and try to form a government that would take Serbia back to the 1990s. I will not allow any such government and I will prevent it by democratic means.” This was not just an ill-considered gaffe in the heat of the election night: on Wednesday he was at it again, criticizing attempts by his political opponents to form the government and pledging to “defend the will of the people with all democratic and legitimate means.”

The implications of Mr. Tadić’s statement are clear, and alarming:

  1. There exists a “will of the citizens” (or “people”) that is distinct to, and in this case different from that expressed in the distribution of mandates in the National Assembly;
  2. The “losers”—by which he means the outgoing Prime Minister Vojislav Koštunica’s Democratic Party of Serbia (DSS) and the Radicals (SRS)—would plunge Serbia into wars and isolation (“back to the 1990s”).
  3. It is within Tadić’s power as head of state to prevent the emergence of a coalition government not to his liking, even if such a coalition were to be supported by the majority of parliamentary deputies.

Tadić’s first claim harks back to Rousseau’s volonté générale that properly guides the decisions of a civil society, rather than the sum of their individual self-interests, the volonté de tous. His assertion is in line with the postmodern USA-EU understanding of “democracy,” which judges a process democratic entirely on the basis of the “rightness” of its outcome. His European and American mentors have long used the term “democracy” as an ideological concept. It does not signify broad participation of informed citizens in the business of governance, but it denotes the desirable social and political content of ostensibly popular decisions. The process likely to produce undesirable outcomes—a sovereignist coalition government in Belgrade, say, or a “no” vote in the Irish referendum on the Lisbon Treaty—is a priori “undemocratic.” Contrary to his frankly outrageous claim, the common good is an aggregate of private interests which needs balancing and fine-tuning through the institutions of representative democracy. After such outbursts it is ridiculous to misrepresent Tadić as a “pro-Western democrat,” although he is certain to be thus described in a thousand MSM reports that are yet to be written.

Tadić’s Democratic Party (DS) did well at the election, considerably better than expected, but it did not “win.” With 102 deputies in the 250-seat assembly, the Democrats will be 24 seats short of the working majority. Even with the like-minded Liberal Democratic Party of Čedomir Jovanović (14 deputies) and a couple of small ethnic minority parties (Hungarians, Sanjak Muslims), the DS cannot reach the magic number.

The Socialist Party of Serbia (SPS), with 20 deputies, is now the decisive factor in the equation, certain to decide the shape of the next ruling coalition. It will likely join forces with Koštunica’s DSS (30 deputies) and the Radicals (78) to create a government with a slim but workable majority. Its leader Ivica Dačić may yet be tempted by the DS, which is certain to make him a generous offer, but his party leadership has warned him that any such deal would split the party. It still includes numerous Milošević loyalists who have not forgiven the Democrats—then led by the late prime minister Zoran Djindjić—the delivery of their leader to The Hague in 2001.

An agreement is already said to be in place between Dačić, Koštunica and the SRS to share power in the city of Belgrade, with the Radicals’ No. 3, Aleksandar Vučić, becoming the new Mayor. The speed and ease with which the deal was struck on the country’s second most important government structure—with its many rich pickings—bodes ill for Tadić’s hopes that the SPS may yet be swayed his way.

The pro-Western camp is nevertheless trying hard. After almost a decade of relentless political and media campaign by the DS and its allies against the SPS, after years of public demonization of its late leader, the “Euro-reformist forces” have suddenly discovered that the Socialists are eminently salonfaehig. Tadić is now declaring that there are practically no ideological differences between the heirs to Milošević and his own followers, as they are both true to the principles of the Socialist International. Yet less than two years ago, when this same Socialist Party—under the same leader and with the same program—supported Koštunica’s minority goverrnment, it was pilloried by the Euro-reformers as a dark and temporary remnant of Serbia’s unpleasant past.

Even if he manages to cobble together yet another coalition with himself at the helm, the biggest loser of the election is my old friend Vojislav Koštunica. He is a well-meaning man of principle, as we all know, and his decision on March 8 to “return the mandate to the people” may have been the honorable thing to do—but in the midst of the Kosovo crisis it was neither prudent nor conducive to the country’s best interests. Within the previous parliament, elected on January 21 2007, a “sovereignist” majority could have been created with far greater ease than today. Dr. Koštunica is now paying the price of his reluctance to part ways with the Eurofanatics and strike a solid deal with the Radicals a year ago, as many of his friends and supporters had urged him to do at the time and as it was certainly in his power to do.

Serbia is now more polarized and more evenly divided, but it is nevertheless far from having an “Euro-reformist” majority, as Mr. Tadić and his allies would have us believe. His DS-led coalition and the LDP, let us repeat, have 116 deputies. That is well below the score for the SRS-DSS-led emerging alliance, which is likely to stand firm on the defense of Serbia’s sovereignty, territorial integrity and international legality.

After almost 8 years in the wilderness the Socialists are Belgrade’s unexpected kingmakers. It is to be hoped that by doing the right thing now they will atone for at least some of the many mistakes and misdemeanors of which they were guilty while running Serbia under Milošević. It is also to be hoped that Mr. Tadić will respect his constitutional prerogatives and accordingly refrain from any attempt to resist the will of the people, as expressed by their democratically elected deputies.