Sonntag, 14. August 2011

Wurde die Staatsanwältin Dijana Milic, in Bosnien ermordet

Selbst NGO's, zeigen die hohe Wahrscheinlichkeit auf, das die Staatsanwältin ermordet wurde, welche in einem der grossen Skandal von Sarajewo ermittelten, wo man für Geld und Sex, sich Diplome erkaufte. Ählich vor 2 Jahren in Zagreb und ansonsten ziemlich üblich.

Wie man in Albanien Leute aus dem Wege schafft mit der "Israel Tablette"

Typisch der Fall in Bosnien, wo wohl durch die Israel Tablette, eine Staatanwältin ermordet wurde, welche im grössten Sarajewo Skandal ermittelte.

Jetzt ist eine ermittelnde Staatsanwältin umgekommen, welche in Sex Uni Skandal ermittelte! Niemand glaubt an einen natürlichen Tod.

Thoughts of a Bosnian

Economics, U.S and Bosnian Politics, Media, Education…and Creativity.

Curious Death of Dijana Milic

In a recent post ‘We Don’t Need No Education‘, a contributing writer, Dijana Kant, brought up an affair at the Faculty of Law at Sarajevo University. It involved professors at the University using their power and influence to get sexual favours from students. The outrageous act also took place at the Tuzla Department of the aforementioned University, and Dijana Milic, a prosecutor from Tuzla, took it upon herself to uncover the details of the case, and prosecute the corrupt academics.
After months of work, depositions and documents that supported the prosecution case, Dijana Milic was taken off the case. Why? She was accused of forcing one of the witnesses, a prostitute involved in the case, into a sexual act. In the first hearing, the case against prosecutor Milic was shown to lack any veracity. This did not prevent the Office of the Prosecutor to suspend Dijana Milic, and transfer a case to someone less eager. Things wouldn’t be so incredible, if the brave prosecutor Milic wasn’t exposed to pressure from influential individuals from academia, judiciary, political parties, and even her own office. You see, she chose to fight a battle she couldn’t win. It was one prosecutor, isolated by colleagues, against the corrupt establishment.
Dijana Milic, 44, died earlier today at the University Clinical Centre Tuzla. She was admitted to the hospital a few weeks back, with serious metabolic disorder. Though the illness didn’t seem fatal, her condition deteriorated, and she suffered heart seizures. Her family informed the doctors and the press that she ate very little, and got almost no sleep since she was suspended, and the case was brought against her.
You can expect the case to be dismissed soon, or put away and forgotten. The unscrupulous, criminal ‘system’ she as fighting won’t need the case anymore. They got what they wanted. As for Dijana Milic, she will serve as a warning to everyone courageous enough to take on the disgraceful professors, ruthless politicians, and cowardly judiciary. Still, in my naiveté, I hope the opposite happens, and that she serves as an inspiration to those willing to follow in her footsteps.
To Dijana Milic

RFE/RL, August 09, 2011
The Sudden Death Of A Bosnian Prosecutor

The sudden death of a maverick 44-year-old Bosnian prosecutor leaves many questions unanswered.

An investigation by Dijana Milic over the last two years had exposed a sex-for-grades scandal at Sarajevo University, which led to the suspension of a faculty dean and three professors and a prison sentence for a driver who arranged sexual favors for passing grades.

But Milic fell seriously ill last month after she was suspended following a dirty media campaign and the launch of an investigation into allegations she forced a witness in the case -- identified by the media as a prostitute -- into giving false statements.

Milic was admitted to a hospital in Bosnia's northern town of Tuzla in mid-July, where doctors diagnosed her with a serious metabolism disorder. Her family said she couldn't sleep or eat because of the accusations against her.

Her health continued to deteriorate. She died on August 5 after suffering a heart attack.

"She fell victim to the things she fought against all her life -- immorality, corruption, and crime," Milic's lawyer, Josip Muselimovic, says.

In a land rife with corruption and organized crime, all of which is impeding its postwar recovery, ethnic reconciliation, and European integration, Milic stood up to confront the long-rumored criminal activities at the Tuzla department of Sarajevo University's law school because fellow prosecutors from the capital could not -- or did not want to -- do it.

But she never received the full support of her colleagues, the media, the nongovernmental sector, or student associations.

"Because of her death, this society, if it's normal, should awaken and realize that the mafia is ready for everything in this country, even to kill an able prosecutor," says Sinan Alic of the Tuzla-based NGO called Truth, Justice, Reconciliation.

"When she was indicted, I said that was the biggest shame for the judiciary. It is shameful that prosecutors and lawyers, her colleagues, remained silent," Alic says. "Not all of them are corrupt. There are many decent men and women. But they all stayed silent. Had they spoken up, Dijana would be alive today and that case would have been brought to an end."

Two professors who gave passing grades in exchange for 500 to 1,000 euros or sexual favors from female students have been banned from lecturing for life by the university's Ethics Committee. The third professor and the dean of the law school have been suspended for two years.

However, it remains unclear whether the professors will be charged by the court now that the prosecutor they feared the most is dead.

Senad Pecanin, a respected journalist and commentator, says he is embittered because most media relied on questionable reporting to swoop in on Milic.

"This is a catastrophic process that Dijana paid for with her life," Pecanin says.

Interview: Morton Abramowitz On The End Of Bosnia

Morton Abramowitz, a senior fellow at The Century Foundation and former president of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, recently co-wrote an article titled "The Death of the Bosnian State." RFE/RL asked him what he meant by this. More

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