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This website is dedicated to exposing WESLEY CLARK as a WAR CRIMINAL and SUPPORTER OF TERRORISM.  With the use of dozens of sources, written by various different political groups, from democrats to republicans, the sources will expose Clark as a man who not only led an illegal and criminal war against Yugoslavia in 1999, but also sided and aided a terrorist group with ties to Osama Bin Laden.   

"...He's the butcher of Kosovo. Maybe that's what we need right now is a butcher..."      MICHAEL MOORE on Wesley Clark

Wesley Clark's Victims in Kosovo

Wesley Clark SUPPORTED and AIDED a terrorist group known as the "KLA." 
The U.S. State Department classified the "KLA" a TERRORIST GROUP in 1998.
Wesley Clark saluting the KLA terrorists in Kosovo.

KLA terrorists still operate in Kosovo, South Serbia and Macedonia


Interpol believes that Osama bin Laden is linked to Albanian gangs who have taken over a growing web of crime across Europe. The investigations into organised crime links with his terrorist network also show that Mr bin Laden supplied one of his top military commanders for an elite KLA unit during the Kosovo conflict....



Washington Times, KLA Rebels Train in Terrorist Camps, May 4, 1999

The New American, DANGER THE KLA IN USA, May 24 1999

NLA/UCK Albanian extremists in Macedonia Directly Linked to Bin Laden

KLA Rebels Train in Terrorist Camps

Al Qaida in Macedonia and Kosovo



Times, KLA - Mafia Links Alarm West, July 26, 00

The Times, Sex Slave Trade Thrives Among Kosovo Troops, Feb 5, 00

Albanian Economic Tribune, Albanian Mafia

Moved Into Kosovo On NATO Heels, Sep 3, 00

The Express, Albanian Mafia, KLA and Kosovo Aid, Sep 16, 00

Cops Vs CIA - KLA And Heroin Trade, Aug 3, 00

National Post, Alb Mafia Pounces on Kosovo Power Vacuum, Sep 6, 00

Gazeta Sqiptare, Criminal Strongmen Leave Tropoja, Aug 26

Independent UK, Albanians Redraw Italy's Crime Map, Feb 20

Reuters, Bulgaria Seizes 22 kg of Heroin in Albanian Truck, Feb 25

MJ, Heroin Heroes, Jan/February 2000

Center For Peace in the Balkans - Balkan, Albania, Kosovo, Heroin, Jihad


Isabel Vincent
National Post

Wednesday, December 10, 2003

Four years after it was "liberated" by a NATO bombing campaign, Kosovo has deteriorated into a hotbed of organized crime, anti-Serb violence and al-Qaeda sympathizers, say security officials and Balkan experts.

Though nominally still under UN control, the southern province of Serbia is today dominated by a triumvirate of Albanian paramilitaries, mafiosi and terrorists. They control a host of smuggling operations and are implementing what many observers call their own brutal ethnic cleansing of minority groups, such as Serbs, Roma and Jews.

In recent weeks, UN officials ordered the construction of a fortified concrete barrier around the UN compound on the outskirts of the provincial capital Pristina. This is to protect against terrorist strikes by Muslim extremists who have set up bases of operation in what has become a largely outlaw province.

Minority Serbs, who were supposed to have been guaranteed protection by the international community after the 78-day NATO bombing campaign ended in the spring of 1999, have abandoned the province en masse. The last straw for many was the recent round of attacks by ethnic Albanian paramilitaries bent on gaining independence through violence.

Attacks on Serbs in Kosovo, a province of two million people, have risen sharply.

According to statistics collected by the UN criminal tribunal for the former Yugoslavia at The Hague, 1,192 Serbs have been killed, 1,303 kidnapped and 1,305 wounded in Kosovo this year.

In June, 1999, just after the NATO bombing, 547 Serbs were killed and 932 were kidnapped.

Last summer, in one of the more grisly massacres, two Serb youths were killed and four others wounded by ethnic Albanian militants while swimming in the Bistrica River, near Pec.

The violence continues despite an 18,000-strong NATO-led peacekeeping force and an international police force of more than 4,000.

Serbs, who now make up 5% of the population of Kosovo, down from 10% before the NATO campaign, are the main targets of the paramilitary groups.

The bombing was partly launched by NATO countries to end the ethnic cleansing of Albanians by Serb security forces in the region. In its immediate aftermath, many Serbs left Kosovo to settle in other parts of Yugoslavia, now known as Serbia and Montenegro.

Last week, Harri Holkeri, the province's UN leader, suspended two generals and 10 other officers, all members of an ethnic Albanian offshoot of the Kosovo Liberation Army, an insurgent group that emerged in the late 1980s to fight Serb security forces.

Mr. Holkeri made his decision -- the strongest UN response to violence in the province so far -- after a UN inquiry into the Kosovo Protection Corps (KPC). Although the civilian defence organization is supposed to help local residents, over the past four years, its mostly ethnic Albanian military officials have been involved in violent confrontations with Serbs.

The inquiry found last April's bomb attack on a Kosovo railway was the work of the KPC.

"The whole process of rebuilding Kosovo-Metohija as a democratic, multi-ethnic society failed due to both the inability of the UN mission and [NATO] forces to protect Serbs and other non-Albanians from large-scale ethnic cleansing, this time primarily against Serbs," said Dusan Batakovic, a Serb diplomat and leading expert on Kosovo.

Dr. Batakovic and other Balkan experts, who attended a conference in Toronto last month to discuss Kosovo's future, say the situation is deteriorating rapidly.

"NATO forces made a real mess of Kosovo," said James Bissett, a former Canadian ambassador to Yugoslavia. "The bombing of Yugoslavia was a dreadful failure on humanitarian grounds. It failed to stop ethnic cleansing, which has continued after the so-called peace treaty."

In addition, "Balkan Taliban" -- Muslim ethnic Albanian paramilitary groups -- have vandalized Serb cemeteries and destroyed many of the region's Orthodox Christian monasteries and churches.

"This is a strategy of cutting Kosovo Serbs off from their historical and religious traditions," said Dr. Batakovic in his report to the North American Society of Serbian Studies conference.

Moreover, Kosovo has turned into one of Europe's biggest hubs for drug trafficking and terrorism.

Al-Qaeda has set up bases in the province, which has become an important centre for heroin, cigarette, gasoline and people smuggling.

The Albanian mafia and paramilitary groups, which security officials say are closely tied to al-Qaeda militants in the region, also oversee smuggling. More than 80% of Western Europe's heroin comes through Kosovo, where several drug laboratories have been set up, Interpol officials say.

During the wars (1991-99) that led to the breakup of Yugoslavia, drugs and other commodities were smuggled through Bulgaria and Turkey to Western Europe.

Now, more than 5,000 tonnes of heroin pass directly through Kosovo every month. In a recent article in Serbia's Vreme magazine, Kosovo was referred to as the "republic of heroin."

"The Albanians have become the alpha and omega of the drugs trade in southeast Europe," said Marko Nicovic, chairman of the International Police Association for the Fight Against Drugs.

"There are two reasons for this. The first is the fact that Kosovo is now under the control of the Albanian mafia lobby and the criminal police do not operate there. This is literally a paradise for all kinds of crime, especially narcotics."

The Albanian mafia also control trafficking in cigarettes, weapons, gasoline and women. Dozens of young women from impoverished towns and villages in the region are forced into prostitution rings centred in Kosovo, security officials say. Many of the women are taken by mobsters to work in Western European countries.

There is little consensus on the way ahead.

Many Serbs and moderate ethnic Albanian politicians would like a decision on Kosovo's legal status -- should it remain a province of Serbia or become independent?

Many ethnic Albanians are calling for independence, but their more extremist elements would like to fold the province into a Greater Albania that would see ethnic Albanians take over the mostly Albanian regions of neighbouring Macedonia as well.

The Serb government in Belgrade wants Kosovo to continue as part of Serbia.

Although it is four years since the NATO bombing, talks on Kosovo's future began only recently. Serb and ethnic Albanian leaders met in Vienna in October to discuss transportation and the return of Serb refugees to Kosovo.

"At this point, the chances for Kosovo remaining in Serbia are pretty slim," Mr. Bissett said. "There is a powerful Albanian lobby in the United States that is determined to make Kosovo independent."

Moreover, many Serb leaders know that to attract the much-needed aid and investment, they will need to give way on Kosovo, experts say.

In the meantime, the situation is expected to get worse, with renewed threats of violence against both the United Nations and Serbs in the province.

"It's a terrible situation," said Mr. Bissett. "If the United Nations and other organizations can't handle Kosovo, you wonder how they are going to do with something like Iraq."







Milica Rakic, 3 years old, Belgrade, FRY... Her only sin or guilt (whichever suites you) was that, despite the horror that was happening to her country, she tried to live her short, innocent life.  Wesley Clark calls himself an Anti-War candidate today, but for Milica Rakic, he's her murderer.  For the thousands of victims like Milica, he is a war criminal.  For the hundreds of thousands of people ethnically cleansed from Kosovo, he is their monster.  Wesley Clark today calls Kosovo a success.... He must be very proud of himself!

NATO Cowards Murdered Three-Year-Old Milica Rakic from Batajnica April 19, 1999 Milica Rakic was born in the dawn of January 9, 1996. Brother Aleksa who has now turned six was rejoiced at that moment. Milica was killed on April 17, 1999 at 9:45 p.m. In the little bathroom, in Dimitrije Lazarevic Rasa street, house number 8, first floor, Batajnica. The shrapnels smashed the little window and tore the curtain... Milica was sitting on the night dish, mother Dusica had left the bathroom a few of instants before that and had gone to prepare her bed. For her to sleep in. The door of the bathroom was open, and the shrapnels shot straight through the entrance door. It was yesterday, afternoon. Milica's dress is hanging on the line in the bathroom. It was washed before that, to be ready for an outing on April 18. A red dress, with an embroidered kitten sleeping in a basket. The apartment is a modestly furnished, one and a half piece home. Full of warmth. The warmth is gone. The face of Zarko Rakic (43), father, has suddenly got new lines. Milica's mother Dusica has avoided death by an instant. She wishes she had not. Brother Aleksa is encircled by his pals. - My little sister is gone - says he. The bathtub is full of glass. The lavatory is smashed, the wall tiles broken. - And her little head... - one can hear a voice from the room say. An abrupt explosion, nothing could be heard before that. The face of the house is pierced with holes that have been dug in the white wall of the building number 8. - I ran barefoot into the bathroom - says Zarko. He thinks about the words he has uttered. Then, turns his head around. Meets Dusica's eyes. Looks at us. - I took her, ran down the stairway, rushed into the car... I drove on, although I knew she was gone. I drove on. In the hospital, they took her away from me. Zarko's sister Milka Bogojevic, professor: I heard the detonations. The radio said that Batajnica had been struck. My sister-in-law Dusica answered the phone. She said: Milica has been hit. I did not know what that was supposed to mean... Now I do, and I can't understand. I've left my son Ilija, a six-year-old - Milica's brother. She was his closest... I told the others not to tell him anything. I will do that, if I feel capable. Bogdan Mirilovic (71) a neighbour: - My house is across the street. A detonation was heard. Then I heard a scream. That was the most frightening scream I had ever heard in my life. Then the wailing. Femi Sumeti (37) a neighbour from number 10, recounts that after the explosion everything was covered with black smoke that pricked the eyes. In the house across the street, one of the shrapnels hit Drazen Jankovic (21): When it exploded we all fell down. I was hit in the lower leg.This morning they extracted a piece of shrapnel from my leg but they are suspecting that there may be more left. I used to play with Milica. She was such a joyful little girl. She always used to run around. The bathroom wall tiles are decorated with little pictures - the whole wall right to the door. The door was open. Death shot through the little window. - The doctor told me that the news were unfavourable - says Zoran Blagojevic, Zarko's sister's husband. That was at midnight. What was unfavourable? I asked without being able to reason. Zarko is from Bosanski Petrovac, near Drvar. He came to Belgrade in the late seventies. He met his wife-to-be in Bezanija. Their place of birth was taken by the Muslims. Zakro's father and mother are now in Derventa, he says, and "they live on no man's land and in nobody's house". Zarko is a mechanic, his wife Dusica is a worker. They set up their home in Rasina street, number 8. - Milica made a picture of some tulips the other day - for herself, recounts their cousin Danijela Dukic, a doctor. - Tulips, yellow and red. Their neighbours and their friends sat down on two sofas. Someone mentioned destiny, as well. Do not speak about destiny - said Zarko. Don't anyone tell me about destiny! The atrocious tyrants fired from afar, hitting a military target. Name: Milica Rakic (3). The citizens of Belgrade's Novo Mirijevo suburb, the biggest in Yugoslavia, who were touched by the tragic death of three-year-old Milica Rakic from Batajnica, another suburb of Belgrade, proposed that a street be named after her. Milica was killed on Saturday evening by flying shrapnel from a NATO cluster bomb. "In memory of a childhood which was brutally cut short we propose that a street in our suburb is named after Milica Rakic to symbolize all the innocent victims of the NATO aggression against our country," the residents of Mirijevo said.

Wesley Clark defends his War Crimes in Kosovo... his friendship to a Terrorist accused of killing hundreds of innocent people... and even blames the victims for the suffering they have gone through in Kosovo....






Exclusive news - WTC attackers might have links with Albanian terrorists
September 18, 2001
Quotation from the article:
"Islamic radicals, including supporters of bin Laden, have been supporting Albanian rebels fighting in the region, including members of the Kosovo Liberation Army. Intelligence officials have said there are reports that KLA members have been TRAINED at bin Laden
training camps in Afghanistan".