Friday, July 27, 2018

Rivlin's two faced ZIOFASCIST visit on Balkans - this may cost Israel big time(it is far from closed deal between Israel, Russia, and Serbia - just anything can happen here and this includes total military defeat of Serbia from the map on the Balkans).

He visited Jasenovac memorial together with his Croatian counterpart what was the right thing to do...he urged Croatia do deal with fascist past of which symbols are sometimes displayed in public by extremists(much lesser than in other parts of the world, but still he is right about it), but he totally failed to address with the same Serbia a day latter when meeting with Serbian chetnik Aleksandar Vučič - Serbia is by far the most fascist and hateful country in the world and not only on Balkans. Serbia has ethnic problem TODAY(not only have they had one much prior to WWII with Croats and other nations, but we are talking about today) in 2018 with native/ethnic Slovenes, Croats, Bosnians, Kosovo people, Macedonians, Bulgarians, Roimanians, Hungarians and so on...Rivlin as if he doesn't know what word chetnik and Vojislav Šešelj represent appears to me the state of Israel as more and more hateful(hostile - ZIOFASCIST state) nation toward Slavic nations(not only toward real Semites) and its something Croatia, Poland, Ukraine and others(whole Europe) should take note of it...we should reject double standards from anybody - specially as those are used via global main stream media owned by Israel to promote Russian and Serbian aggression against other nations.


Rivlin and Kolinda Grabar-Kitarovic on Wednesday visited the grounds of the former death camp for Serbs, Jews, and Roma, that was set up and operated during the Second World War by the Ustasha regime of the Independent State of Croatia (NDH), a Nazi-allied entity.

The Israeli website ran the article under the headline, "Rivlin tells Croatia to 'deal' with its fascist past," the Croatia-based website Index is reporting on Friday. 

The original article remarked that "Croatia’s current government has come under criticism in recent years for failing to tackle lingering intolerance and celebrations of Ustasha slogans and ideology." 

Rivlin "urged Croatia to 'deal with its past' while paying respect to the victims of the Balkan country’s most brutal World War II death camp," the report, said, adding that Jasenovac is "known as 'Croatia's Auschwitz'," where Ustashas brutally murdered "tens of thousands of ethnic Serbs, Jews, Romas and anti-fascists." 

"There are some who prefer to repress their past and see it as a 'black hole' which requires no study or soul searching. Croatia’s ability to deal with the past and not to ignore it is a moral obligation which is a fundamental part of any just society. It will continue to be an important element of the friendship between Croatia and Israel," Rivlin said, speaking in Hebrew. 

According to the article, Grabar-Kitarovic said that "no political goal or regime can justify crimes committed in its name," and "pledged to continue to take care of the 'collective memory of the crimes committed here'." 

The Times of Israel said that the number of people killed at Jasenovac remains disputed - "it varies from tens of thousands to 700,000, according to Serbian figures," while the site is described as "remaining a place of controversy." 

Croatia's ethnic Serb and Jewish minorities have snubbed the official commemoration at the Jasenovac memorial for the past three years, accusing authorities of tolerating strains of pro-Nazi ideology in society, the report said, and added: 

"They were particularly incensed by the placing of a plaque with an Ustasha slogan near the memorial in November 2016." 

As for relations between Israel and Croatia - they "took a dip during the 1990s under president Franjo Tudjman" whom Israel "accused of failing to make a strong denunciation of the Ustasha regime, who murdered an estimated 75 percent of the country’s 40,000 Jews." 

"The ties between the two countries have improved since Tudjman’s death in 2000," the article concluded.


The Serbian president said this during a joint news conference in Belgrade with his Israeli counterpart Reuven Rivlin, who arrived here after visiting Croatia on Wednesday.

Vucic, who was referring to the Independent State of Croatia (NDH), a WW2 Nazi allied entity, said that Serbia "respects all victims and always speaks not only about Serb, but also about Jewish and other victims, when commemorating their suffering." 

"We will not allow anyone to reduce the number of the Serb victims, for these victims whose number goes into hundreds of thousands not to be mentioned. We will not allow this and we will stick to history," he underlined. 

Vucic said he told Rivlin that Croatia's 1995 attack on ethnic Serb areas in Croatia, known as "Operation Storm," is something that "some" celebrate as the greatest victory, but that the Serbs perceive it as the greatest misfortune for their people. "While some are rejoicing on August 4, others mourn. I acquainted President Rivlin with the fact that this was the biggest ethnic cleansing that took place after the Second World War," explained Vucic. 

The president also said that he "launched talks" with his Israeli colleague concerning the Staro Sajmiste (memorial) - the site of a concentration camp set up in Belgrade by Germans during the WW2 occupation of Serbia - and that the idea is "to form something that would be our Yad Vashem - even though Yad Vashem is unique - where we would talk about Serb, Jewish and Roma victims." 

He also thanked Rivlin for "most important words that he said" when he on Wednesday visited Jasenovac, the site of a Croatian WW2 death camp. 

Vucic recalled that this is the first official visit of a president the state of Israel to Serbia, adding that he is "proud of the fact that he has the honor to host the high guest," adding that he "hopes Israel's president and prime minister would come to our country more often in the future." 

Vucic said that relations between the two countries are traditionally good, but that relations between the Serb and the Jewish people are on an even higher and better level. 

"The Serbs and the Jews have together gone through many troubles and sufferings during the First and the Second World Wars in particular. We always knew to respect each other, and the victims of both nations. There is almost no antisemitism in Serbia and there will never be fascism, neo-Nazism, and neo-fascism in Serbia. You can see that in all the cities across Serbia, in people's face, in our streets," he stressed. 

Vucic said that Serbia has a great interest in developing comprehensive cooperation with Israel in all areas, "and one of them is to never forget, and to remember the suffering of our nations." 

He thanked Rivlin for Israel's decision not to recognize the unilaterally declared independence of Kosovo, "just as Serbia will always support the existence and survival of the state of Israel and cultivate friendly relations with the Israeli state and people." 

He said that Serbia will host an event on Thursday evening "that will mark our friendship forever." Vucic pointed out that one of the founders of the state of Israel, Theodor Herzl, originates from Zemun, and said that one of the streets in that part of Belgrade will be named after him in a ceremony later in the day. 

The president repeated that the Jews went through all the sufferings together with the Serbs and expressed gratitude to Gideon Greif, a leading researcher who has contributed to the data about Jasenovac "being impossible to hide." 

He said that with the Law on Restitution (of Jewish property), Serbia carried out its duty, did something that is important for the establishment of justice, "and more important than than the money is the fact this was work done on future relations." 

Vucic said he also spoke with his Israeli counterpart about concrete bilateral relations, and said he expected them to improve through more trade. He recalled that there is a large number of Israeli companies in Serbia, adding that "we want even more investors from that country." 

"I am convinced that we can be more bold in inviting Israeli tourists to come to Serbia, we are ready to also call on our citizens to go to Israel, both to Jerusalem and to Tel Aviv," he stressed. 

Vucic pointed out that relations between the two countries have been analyzed during the meeting, and that he and Rivlin considered putting mechanisms in place to enable faster communication in order to react in the interest of both countries. 

The president said that a Mixed Cooperation Committee will be formed, headed by ministers Nenad Popovic and Sinisa Mali on the side of Serbia. "We expect great results from the work of this committee, and for economic cooperation to be as good as the political one," he said. 

Vucic also told reporters that he spoke with Rivlin about the situation in the Middle East, and "heard about the challenges Israel is facing."

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