Freitag, 25. November 2011

Friedliches Zusammenleben von Albaner und Serben in Belgrad

Seit Jahren bekannt, das es keine Probleme mit dem Zusammen leben im Viel Völker Staat Serbien gab, solange nicht die US Faschisten mit den dubiosen Geheimdienst Operationen: Terroristen Operationen, Rassen Unruhen schürten und mit Drogen finanzierten.

Zerschlagung Jugoslawiens: Die CIA Operation "Roots" (  1 2)

SAS-Mi6-CIA und die Islamische Terroristen Ausbildung im Balkan (  1 2)

Die Erfindung einer angeblichen Albaner Verfolgung im Kosovo

Am Anfang der Zerschlagung Jugoslawiens stand ein amerikanisches Gesetz

Franz Josef Hutsch als Zeuge vor dem ITCY über den Mi6, MPRI und Islamische Terroristen im Balkan

Albanians thrive in Belgrade

A vibrant Albanian community flourishes in Serbia's capital and is an integral part of the city's cosmopolitan image.
By Muhamet Brajshori and Bojana Milovanovic for Southeast European Times in Pristina and Belgrade -- 25/11/11

About 1,500 Albanians live in Belgrade, according to city authorities. [Nikola Barbutov/SETimes]
Tucked into Belgrade's urban lifestyle live many Albanians who settled there mostly from Kosovo, especially after WWII. Belgrade welcomed them with open arms and today they work as doctors, lawyers or journalists.
Their number is unclear -- city authorities say there are 1,492 Albanians.
One of the most famous, actor Bekim Fehmiu, chose to live in Belgrade until his death last year.
Leke Gjokaj is a student of medicine at Belgrade University and wants to continue the family tradition. He told SETimes to be Albanian in Belgrade is not a challenge.
"My parents worked as doctors in Belgrade. Even though my origin is from Peja in Kosovo, I have been there few times and feel more at home in Belgrade. Here are my family and friends," Gjokaj said.
"I know stereotypes exist, but really it was not a problem to be an Albanian who goes to school or has friends. Of course, some try to make your life difficult, but if you have a destiny it does no matter," Gjokaj said. "We have our own history and life here."
Belgrade University has an Albanian language department, one of the oldest in the world, established in 1925. It has been developing and expanding since. Fifty students currently study Albanian, and about 15 new students enroll every year.
Department Assistant Merima Krijezi, an Albanian born in Belgrade, told SETimes there is growing interest in the programme. Most students are Serbs, with a few Albanians and students from mixed marriages who see an opportunity to learn their mother tongue.
"An increasing number of young people see a future in knowing this language and a possibility to earn well from it. The students who graduated from our department have a good chance of employment in state institutions like the army, police, parliament, courts, the faculty itself … to various NGOs," she said.
"Belgrade is indisputably a metropolis and a city where you can find yourself," Krijezi concluded.
Shqipe Sylejmani's family, originally from Tetovo in Macedonia, moved to Belgrade in the 1980s because her parents worked for the former Yugoslavia's federal government.
"For me, the political problems were not important; they never played a role in my life, but of course the effects could be felt during the 1990ˈs when Milosevic was in power. It was hard because people saw my family as the enemy who should not live here," Sylejmani told SETimes.

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