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Since the deployment of KFOR and UNMIK in Kosovo and Metohija on June 10, 1999 to August 9 of this year, Albanian terrorists have carried out 6,535 attacks, resulting in the deaths of 1,201 persons, the wounding of 1,328 persons and the abduction of 1,146 persons, reports the Serbian ministry of internal affairs.



Tanjug News Agency, Belgrade
August 20, 2003

Since the deployment of KFOR and UNMIK in Kosovo and Metohija on June 10, 1999 to August 9 of this year, Albanian terrorists have carried out 6,535 attacks, resulting in the deaths of 1,201 persons, the wounding of 1,328 persons and the abduction of 1,146 persons, reports the Serbian ministry of internal affairs.

Of the total number of attacks, 6,468 were directed against civilians (5,932 against Serbs and Montenegrins, 201 against Albanians and 335 against members of other ethnicities), 57 against Serbian police (members of the ministry of internal affairs) and 10 against members of the Serbia-Montenegro (formerly Yugoslav) Army.

In these attacks 1,173 civilians, 24 Serbian policemen and four members of the Army were killed, while 15 policemen were wounded. Of the total number of abducted persons, 1,107 are civilians, 29 are members of the Serbian police and 10 are members of the Army.

Among the 1,173 civilians killed by Albanian terrorists, the great majority (991) are Serbs and Montenegrins. The number of Albanians killed is 109 and the number of members of other ethnicities killed is 73.

Out of the total of 1,108 abducted civilians, 960 are Serbs and Montenegrins, 73 are Albanians and 74 are members of other ethnicities. The fate of 846 persons remains unknown; 160 have been killed; 12 managed to escape (nine Serbs and three persons of other ethnicities), and 89 civilians have been released, according to information of the Serbian police (MUP).

The fate of 15 abducted policemen and nine members of the Army also remains unknown. Six of the abducted policemen have been killed, six have been released, and two managed to escape from their abductors, Albanian terrorists.

clark024.jpgThree Serbs Slaughtered by the Albanian Extgremists near Pec

Serb homes burn as NATO passes by


Was Gen. Clark Also "Unprepared" for the Postwar?

by Zoltan Grossman, Common Dreams, September 10, 2003


In his apparent quest for the Democratic Presidential nomination, General Wesley Clark rightly criticizes President Bush for waging a "pre-emptive" invasion of Iraq, and in particular for being "unprepared" for the post-invasion occupation of the country. Some Democrats are being drawn to the former NATO Supreme Commander as an authoritative voice against the Iraq debacle, and a "pragmatic" alternative to the disastrous Bush Presidency. Yet these Democrats apparently have short memories. It was only four years ago that General Clark waged a war against Yugoslavia that had similarly shaky motives and spiraling postwar consequences. Clark has whitewashed the 1999 Kosovo intervention as a "humanitarian" campaign to rescue Kosovar Albanians from Serbian "ethnic cleansing," even though it actually helped fuel the forced explusions. The General credits NATO bombing of Serbian cities for bringing about the fall of Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic, even though Serbian democrats loudly objected that it undermined and delayed their ultimate victory. Clark claims that the postwar NATO occupation brought "peace" to Kosovo, but he was clearly unprepared for the violent "ethnic cleansing" that took place on his watch, largely facilitated by his decisions, under the noses of his troops. (read more)


An Albanian woman looting - Serb houses burning in the background




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."


Murdered by Albanians in Pec, December 1999. Slavoljub, a mentaly retarded young men, left unnoticed a safe shelter in the Pec Patriarchate and entered the town of Pec. Being detected as a Serb he was immediately kidnapped and ten days later his body was found mutilated

Josif Vasic, SNC member killed by Albanian Extremists










Al-Qaida training terrorists from Kosovo, Monitor
Tanjug - October 3, 2003

13:32 SOFIA - The Institute for Strategic Studies in Washington claims it has evidence that a group of terrorists, trained in Al-Qaida camps in northern Albania, was transferred a few months ago to Kosovo, the Sofia Monitor daily said on Friday.

In the information it is pointed out that the camps for training terrorists still exist and that for a certain period of time they had the support of the United States, especially during the tenure of former president Bill Clinton, when Washington and Tirana cooperated closely around the organization of the camps.


AFP, September 27, 2003
Kosovo trial witness narrowly escapes death

A Kosovo witness in a high-profile murder case narrowly escaped an assassination attempt, officials said.

Ramiz Muriqi, a prosecution witness in the trial of five former rebels jailed for illegally detaining and murdering four fellow ethnic Albanians in 1999, was targeted in the attack using an explosive device placed in a manhole.

The attack happened early Friday in the western town of Pec when the device was set off as Muriqi drove over the manhole.

"This was a cowardly act that we believe was aimed at Muriqi and took place in a densely populated area in Pec, close to a children's playground," said Joel Singelton, spokesman for the UN police in the town some 85 kilometers (50 miles) west of the capital Pristina.

Singleton said no suspects have been arrested.

Earlier this year two other witnesses in the well-publicised trial were assassinated after the former members of the now disbanded Kosovo Liberation Army received up to 15 years for the murders.

Kosovo came under UN and NATO control in June 1999 after the Alliance waged a 78-day bombing campaign against Yugoslav forces to punish them for their crackdown on ethnic Albanians in Kosovo.


SRNA - September 26, 2003

Prizren - A 71-year-old man, Janko Jankovic, sustained grievous bodily injuries when two Albanian youths beat him up in the centre of Prizren, police and hospital sources have revealed.

The incident happened shortly after 1500 (1300 gmt) when two Albanian youths started to beat the elderly man with sticks. During the attacks, the two young men inflicted injuries to his head and chest.

Although a number of passers-by noticed the incident, members of the Kosovo police service only arrived on the scene half an hour after it started. They picked up Jankovic from a pool of blood and took him to a hospital in Prizren, where he received medical treatment.


Studio B - September 24, 2003

Another (Christian) Orthodox church has been desecrated in the Orahovac municipality. Unidentified perpetrators stormed into the Holy Sunday Church (Crkva Svete Nedelje) in the village of Brnjac and demolished its interior, the Serbian Orthodox Church has said. The head or the Orahovac parish, priest Srdjan Milenkovic has said that the church is in a poor state.


Girl stabbed in Kosovo
Beta - September 24, 2003

GNJILANE -- A 16-year-old girl was stabbed this morning near the town of Gnjilane in Kosovo, a spokesman for the UN mission in the province told Beta news agency.

Andrea Angeli said the girl had suffered two stab wounds to the chest, but that she was not in a critical condition.

Kosovo Serb sources told Beta that a Roma girl had been raped and stabbed in the Gnjilane area this morning. Angeli said he could not confirm the report but that an investigation was underway.


BKTV - September 22, 2003

According to the latest information which we have just received, a convoy of coaches carrying Serb children from Gorazdevac who have been returning from Belgrade (where they were received by Prime Minister Zoran Zivkovic) has been stoned in Rudnik near Srbica on the Kosovska Mitrovica-Pec road. Windows were smashed on one of the coaches but no injuries have been reported. After a short stop, the convoy continued towards Pec and the police began an investigation.


SRNA - September 15, 2003

Banja Luka - From 1998 up to this day 1,303 Serbs have disappeared from Kosmet (Kosovo-Metohija), although this figure is not final, the Association of Families of Abducted and Missing Serbs from Kosovo-Metohija has said.

A member of the association's headquarters in Belgrade, Dragana Majstorovic, told SRNA that of all the Kosmet Serbs who have been abducted or missing since 1998, more than 90 per cent have been abducted or missing since the arrival (in summer 1999) of international stabilization forces - Kfor (Kosovo Force) - in this southern Serbian province.

"We hope for all Serb associations to unite into one organization so we can point to the real truth regarding the suffering of Serbs in areas of the former Yugoslavia," Majstorovic added, whose 17-year-old son Ivan, a secondary school student, disappeared on 19 August 1999 in Pristina.


They will even attack their own compatriots
Glas Javnosti - 1 September 2003

Written by: Ljiljana Staletovic

The chairman of the National Front for the Unification of Albanians, Alban Vjosa, recently threatened that the ANA (Albanian National Army) would attack targets that would cause the Serb side the most pain. This threat could mean planting explosives in public places, mainly markets, schools and squares in southern Serbia, Kosovo-Metohija, or parts of central Serbia. Glas's sources in Kosovo warn of the possibility of terrorist attacks being carried out along the lines of the methods of Al-Qa'idah and of a possible scenario of the Sarajevo Markale (market place where an explosion called heavy loss of life during the Bosnian war; the Bosnian authorities and the Bosnian Serbs each blamed the other for the attack). The most suitable target for something like that could be Kosovska Mitrovica, and primarily its northern part, which is not inhabited exclusively by Serbs, as is mistakenly thought, but where Albanians also live.

According to information reaching Glas, the Albanian terrorists are slowly tightening their grip around northern Mitrovica and Zvecan. Uniformed and armed terrorists have been spotted on surrounding peaks above the southern part of the town along the Mitrovica-Leposavic-Raska road from the direction of Stari Trg, near one of their training camps. The area of Salja and Bajgora, June and Ceranjska River is full of terrorists, who are also in the town itself. Our sources say that in the southern part of Mitrovica there are 70 to 120 members of a Wahhabi group, who are preparing for acts of terrorism. They are moving into the northern part of the town, into the so-called zones of trust, and it is assumed that among them are those who carried out bomb attacks on three high-rise buildings in northern Mitrovica. Mujahidin have been seen in Bosnjacka Mahala, and it is assumed that there are also terrorists in Mikro Naselje, which houses a large number of Albanians who were never inhabitants of Mitrovica.

According to our sources, the target of the attacks will be places where large numbers of people gather - schools and university departments, as well as buildings housing the offices of the Coordination Centre and the media. And the terrorists will not hesitate to carry out actions like the Markale attack. The Wahhabi are even prepared to carry out terrorist attacks on mosques in the southern part of Mitrovica, the Muslim cemetery in the northern part of the town, and the water supply system in Sipolje, which is the part of town controlled by the Albanians, in order to bring about a humanitarian catastrophe. Neither will members of the international forces and the premises in which they are housed be spared. Another target could also be the railway bridge linking the two parts of the town, because the railway is the only link that the Serbs from Priluzje, Plemetina, Bresje, Kosovo Polje and Lipljan have with Mitrovica or Zvecan, where the trains stop, and hence with central Serbia.

The aims are clear. The attacks along the lines of Markale in the zones of trust, which would cause heavy casualties among the Albanians, as well as the destruction of mosques and the desecration of Muslim graves would be designed to indicate to the world that they were perpetrated by the Serbs, especially since - with the exception of the mosque - all these targets are in northern Mitrovica. So they would blame the Serbs for these attacks, again turning the international community against them. These actions would sow fear among the Albanians who live unhindered in northern Mitrovica, and this could lead very quickly to interethnic clashes, which in turn and according to the well established scenario could result in the exodus of Albanians from this part of town, with the Albanian movement making heavy propaganda capital out of this. This action, which would be carried out jointly by the ANA and its main financier, the Albanian mafia, would serve as a pretext for whipping up public opinion in Albanian political circles and the international community about the Serbs perpetrating terrorism against the Albanians. At the same time, it would cause panic among the Serbs, who are without any protection. All of this would result in pressure on UNMIK (UN Interim Administration Mission in Kosovo) and Kfor (Kosovo Force) to place the northern part of Kosovska Mitrovica under their control, which would prompt an exodus of Serbs. When the real truth comes out it will be too late: the problem of Mitrovica will have been resolved to the benefit of the Albanians, and northern Kosovo will be left without Serbs.

"The Wahhabi embody an element of fanaticism and extremism and have become an independent and inexhaustible source of bloody conflict. Nothing is sacrosanct for them, not even their own holy places, mosques, and graveyards. That is why they are effective in causing serious conflict, including massacres among the Albanian population. Wahhabi fanaticism is therefore also a serious threat to the Islamic community in Kosovo-Metohija," explains Tomislav Kresovic, a political analyst for the BINA agency.


Kidnapping attempt of two young Serbian women in Dobrotin village
Tanjug - September 8, 2003

15:41 KOSOVSKA MITROVICA  - A group of ethnic Albanians on Monday attempted to kidnap Dusica Popovic (23) and Milena Curcic (15) in the village of Dobrotin, central Kosovo-Metohija, regional television "Most" in Zvecan reported.

It is specified that the incident took place around 11.00 in the village center when a white ford fiesta stopped and the driver and passengers tried to force the two Serb women into the car.


Gunmen occupy Macedonian villages for third day
AFP - September 4, 2003

SKOPJE -- Thursday -- A Macedonian minister has held talks with ethnic Albanian villagers in a bid to defuse a tense standoff between police and gunmen occupying two small towns, officials said Thursday.

But they said gunmen from the Albanian National Army (ANA), a little known extremist group, remained in control of the villages, armed with assault rifles and grenades as police watched from surrounding positions.

As the showdown entered its third day around Vaksince and Lojane, about 40 kilometres north of Skopje, Interior Ministry representative Mirjana Kontevska said the talks were positive but inconclusive.

She said Interior Minister Hari Kostov and top police officers met village elders for six hours at the nearby town of Kumanovo late Tuesday, in the presence of European Union representative Alexis Brouhns.

The officials gave assurances that ordinary citizens were not the target of police action and reassured them that elite police units were being relocated away from the edge of the villages.

Kostov told reporters that the ANA were criminals who posed no serious danger to national security despite their political slogans calling for the unification of Albanian dominated territory in Macedonia, Kosovo and Serbia.

"This criminal group is pursuing its own interests through terrorist methods and is not a threat to Macedonia," Kostov was quoted as saying in the Utrinski Vesnik daily.

Kontevska said the villagers had expressed their support for the authorities but also insisted that the gunmen were not members of any criminal gang and would put down their weapons once they thought it was safe to do so.

"The citizens said the armed people in Vaksince were ordinary citizens who were afraid that something would happen so they armed themselves. They said they had promised to disarm," she said.

The standoff comes amid a police hunt for an ANA member, Avdil Jakupi, who allegedly kidnapped two police officers last week to trade them for two captured Albanians. The officers were later freed after a police action.

The authorities believe Jakupi is hiding in the area around Vaksince and have called on him to give himself up.

But in a telephone interview with Bulgarian television on Thursday, he accused Prime Minister Branko Crvenkovski of being a criminal and threatened to start a guerrilla war.

"Because of this we will rise up and start a war," he said.

"Macedonia must become a protectorate of Europe and the United States."

Foreign missions in Skopje, including the EU mission and the US embassy, have been unanimous in their support for the Macedonian authorities, describing the gunmen as criminal elements.

The ANA on Tuesday issued an ultimatum on its website for all security forces to withdraw from the northern region or face open conflict.

They later dropped the ultimatum after talks with ethnic Albanian politicians, demanding instead the withdrawal of elite police units and the release of captured ANA members.

The government has said it will not negotiate with the militia, which is listed as a "terrorist" organisation by the United Nations administration in neighbouring Kosovo and his responsible for a series of bombings this year.

Crvenkovski refused to even read their five demands when he received them on Wednesday, the Dnevnik daily reported.

Macedonia has seen a tense peace since August 2001, when the authorities struck a deal with ethnic Albanian rebels who had taken arms to demand more civil and political rights for the minority community.


Another violent Serb death in Kosovo
Beta - September 1, 2003

BELGRADE -- BELGRADE, Monday (Beta) A Serb injured in a bomb attack in a village near Gnjilane last night has died in Camp Bondsteel, the US military base in Kosovo, an UNMIK spokesman said this morning.

Miomir Savic (35) was heavily wounded by a bomb apparently thrown at a Serb-owned shop in the village of Cernica and transferred to the US military hospital.

Another four people suffered slight wounds in the blast.

At the same time as the shop was bombed, a hand grenade was thrown into a childrens playground in a Serb-occupied part of the village.

KFOR investigators found a detonator and a large quantity of explosives in an abandoned Serb house nearby.

Six Serbs have been murdered in Cernica since the arrival of KFOR in 1999.

The village has a population of 200 Serbs and more than 3,000 Albanians.



  petric.jpg (26066 bytes)


Fire set in Kosovo Serb cemetery
Beta - August 15, 2003

KOSOVO POLJE -- Friday - A fire was set today in the Serbian Orthodox cemetery in the village of Bresje, near Kosovo Polje, Serb sources in Kosovo report.

According to the reports a number of graves have been desecrated in the cemetery in the past few days.

Several thousand Serbs live in Bresje and the surrounding area.


Outlawed army urge southern Serbian uprising
Beta - August 17, 2003

PRESEVO -- Sunday -- Aljban Vjosa, representative of the outlawed Albanian National Army, has urged Albanian political representatives in the southern Serbian districts of Bujanovac, Medvedja and Presevo to join the terrorist group in its project to create and Albanian ethnic state.

In an interview for presheva.com website, Vjosa declared himself a member of the ANA's political wing the United Front for National Unity of Albanians and insisted that Albanian political leaders do not deserve the trust of their voters.

He said that the time has come for Albanian political parties in the Presevo Valley to unit around the platform of the United Front, declaring those promoting multiethnicity as "naive".

He insisted that the territory of central Serbia is occupied territory colonised by Serbs and that military facilities in the area were constructed purely with the goal of massacring the Albanian population.

He said that the violence in the southern Serbian municipalities that are homes to ethnic Albanians would continue until they become part of an Albanian ethnic state.

He said "everybody's eyes shined" after the attack of the Serbia-Montenegro base at Dobrosin, which he repeated was merely "colonised" by Serbs.

Former UNMIK chief Michael Steiner declared the Albanian National Army a terrorist organisation.


Terrorists again open fire at children
Tanjug - August 17, 2003
18:23 GORAZDEVAC - Ethnic Albanian terrorists on Sunday again opened fire at Serb children, this time five of them in the central square of the Serb village Gorazdevac near Pec, Kosovo and Metohija province, but there were fortunately no casualties this time.
Five days ago, so far unidentified terrorists opened fire from the direction of Pocesce village at children bathing in the Bistrica river and killed Serb boys Ivan Jovovic and Pantelija Dakic. Today, the fire came from the direction of Grabovac village, also populated by ethnic Albanians, but on the opposite side of Gorazdevac.


Serb elderly woman raped
Tanjug - August 19, 2003
13:53 GNJILANE - The Gnjilane police announced on Tuesday that they are searching for the rapists of a Serb elederly woman, who are believed to belong to an Albanian terrorist organization.
Vukosava Ivkovic from Gnjilane had been transfered to the Pristina hospital with serious injuries, but her health condition is still unknown.


Since arrival of KFOR, 1,201 person killed in Kosovo
Tanjug - August 19, 2003
12:48 BELGRADE - Since the arrival of KFOR and UNMIK in Kosovo-Metohija on June 10, 1999, Albanian terrorists have carried out 6,535 attacks killing 1,201, injuring 1,328 and kidnapping 1,146 persons, Serbian Interior Ministry (MUP) has announced.

Of the total number of attacks, 6,468 were on civilians (5,932 on Serbs and Montenegrins, 201 on Albanians and 335 on other nationalities), 57 on MUP officers, and 10 on Army personnel.

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