1. Here we have the elephant in the room, Serb judges taking an oath in front of Hashim Thaci in Pristina (and not Vucic in Belgrade) about the constitution and laws of Kosovo.
    (Reader, 8 November 2017 20:20)


    For Gjon and Reader that may have trouble reading, we do wish to explain that municipal/provincial/state/regional court judges in many different jurisdictions, all over the world, do not usually take oaths in their nation’s capitol. Yes, in some provinces, perhaps oaths are read in front of an elected provincial politician. But no, there usually isn’t an elephant in the room, except perhaps in some rural regions of Sub-Saharan African or South East Asian countries where open-air rural facilities may enable access for these indigenous beauties of nature.
    (Amnesty Yugoslavia, 9 November 2017 06:15)

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  2. Sorry but there is no Vojvodina law.
    (Gjon Marku, 8 November 2017 15:48)
    —-

    Gjon, please stop embarrassing yourself.
    You may wish to learn that people outside of dysfunctional fenced-in ghettos have learned about many different types of laws. Yes, there are natural laws, such as the laws of gravity, physics and thermodynamics that describe constraints of the natural world. Another type of law includes statutes that are passed by different legislatures. One simple example of a statutory law includes a law passed by Novi Sad (a city in Vojvodina) that bans alcohol sales after a predefined night time hour. Yet another type of statute passed by the AP Vojvodina assembly is a law that bans human cloning in scientific research. I know you may not understand what “science”, “research” or “cloning” mean, but these competencies are regulated by the Vojvodina assembly, as defined in the Statute of the AP of Vojvodina.
    Yes, there are also Serbian laws and regulations that are used by Vojvodina judges: for example laws and regulations on Serbian passports are followed in Vojvodina in the same manner that Serbian judges and prosecutors adopt them in KiM. Finally, you also may wish to learn there are yet different statutory laws and regulations of the EU that discriminate against residents of KiM who don’t obtain their passports from Serbia. I know you prefer to reject these facts, but that’s your embarrassment.
    (Amnesty Yugoslavia, 9 November 2017 01:55)

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  3. Will the new judges or prosecutors have to say the oath referencing the term 'republic' - probably.

    This is a win-win for both Kosovo and belgrade.


    Sincerely,
    (L*O*G*I*C, 8 November 2017 22:42)

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  4. @golden eagle - LOL, if you say so, LOL
    (Watcher, 8 November 2017 22:29)

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  5. Zoran

    Keep dreaming gypsy

    Kosova is independent. End of discussion
    (Golden Eagle, 8 November 2017 21:31)

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  6. "Your are correct Serbs are indigenous and integrated into KiM (similar to Vojvodina, as you exemplify) and the only relevant fact is they “didn’t mention Republik”. What fantasies or prophecies may or may not have changed in Gjon Marku’s head is irrelevant to the Serb judges and prosecutors. "

    Here we have the elephant in the room, Serb judges taking an oath in front of Hashim Thaci in Pristina (and not Vucic in Belgrade) about the constitution and laws of Kosovo.

    But let us focus on the smaller fact that they did not say the word "Republik". You win again AY, LOL. You are a winner by definition.
    (Reader, 8 November 2017 20:20)

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  7. More than autonomy, less than independence.
    (Zoran, 8 November 2017 18:43)

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  8. The Albanians loose every day now. Almost feel sorry for them. Nothing goes their way.
    Thaci, you little bandit, it not good to lie about the swearing of the judges.
    Stay on track Serbia, you are now on the move.
    Smell the coffee.
    (Staff, 8 November 2017 18:03)

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  9. BThe best thing is that no matter how hard you try, you know your government fcukd you over.
    (Gjon Marku, 8 November 2017 15:48)

    Says the dude who allegedly comes from a "country" where their judges don't need to take an oath recognizing the sovereignty of said "country". But then again, this is also the guy who thinks Kosovo is getting an army, and who probably throws rocks at Serbian refugees thinking they're hardened war criminals. Not that many bright bulbs in "Gjakova" ;)
    (LOL, 8 November 2017 17:33)

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  10. Good times indeed! We particularly enjoyed the dialogue with Spanish NATO ambassador as they visited Serbia’s internal and dysfunctional ghetto.
    (Amnesty Yugoslavia, 8 November 2017 12:19)

    Sorry but there is no Vojvodina law. Its only Vojvodina based judges and prosecutors representing Serbia Law. BThe best thing is that no matter how hard you try, you know your government fcukd you over.

    You know why the spanish government didnt let you send the letter to EU regarding Kosovo and Catalunya? Ultimately if you compare Kosovo to Catalunya, you`ll also need to compare Spain to Serbia. Spain after Franco would never allow to be compared to a primitive genocidal Nation like Serbia.
    (Gjon Marku, 8 November 2017 15:48)

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  11. @Amnesty,

    I do think there should be a mercy rule during your intellectual pummeling of our friend Gjon.
    (Ned, 8 November 2017 15:10)

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  12. it does not change the fact that serbs are integrated ...
    (Gjon Marku, 8 November 2017 11:18)



    Oh Gjon, one more unchanged fact is that the judges and prosecutors, like other indigenous and integral KiM residents who have travel documents from Serbia, aren’t discriminated against by the EU and are granted preferential visa-free access.
    (Amnesty Yugoslavia, 8 November 2017 13:28)

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  13. do you have not other problems in serbia? you are bankrupt and your politicians are all millionaires and full with corruption. you have high crime and prostitution in serbia so why you donot report news from your country serbia? your prostitute serbian girls are already here in switzerland where i live you can *** a serbian girl for 30 swiss franks very cheap!

    serbia = your country
    kosovo = albanian country
    (sidi, 8 November 2017 12:29)

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  14. True, it is a compromise to integrate them but you should ask yourself, where are they integrated in? Is there a Vojvodina Law?
    (Gjon Marku, 8 November 2017 11:18)
    —-
    Of course there is. Vojvodina assembly passes Vojvodina laws and Serbs are also indigenous and integrated in Vojvodina. Thank you for asking and learning these basic facts.


    while it is true that they didnt mention Republik....it does not change the fact that serbs are integrated into the Republik...
    (Gjon Marku, 8 November 2017 11:18)
    —-
    Your are correct Serbs are indigenous and integrated into KiM (similar to Vojvodina, as you exemplify) and the only relevant fact is they “didn’t mention Republik”. What fantasies or prophecies may or may not have changed in Gjon Marku’s head is irrelevant to the Serb judges and prosecutors.


    Good times ahead. Stay focused on your internal dialogue ;-)
    (Gjon Marku, 8 November 2017 11:18)
    —-
    Good times indeed! We particularly enjoyed the dialogue with Spanish NATO ambassador as they visited Serbia’s internal and dysfunctional ghetto.
    (Amnesty Yugoslavia, 8 November 2017 12:19)

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  15. Gjon Marku,
    You may consider revising your triad: Negotiable. Reversible. Evitable.
    (Amnesty Yugoslavia, 8 November 2017 10:13)

    Nothing to reconsider. You should read the statement they signed. Kosovo Law, integration... while it is true that they didnt mention Republik of Kosovo, they indeed signed up to be integretatd into the Kosovo Law system...

    I didnt see Serbia mentioned anywhere. True, it is a compromise to integrate them but you should ask yourself, where are they integrated in? Is there a Vojvodina Law? Is there a Sanxhak Law? Is there a Presheva Law?

    We can talk about wording all you want, it does not change the fact that serbs are integrated into the Republik of Kosovo. Police, Lawmakers, Majors and many other organisations... Now Judges, Prosecutors and soon the Kosovo Army.

    Good times ahead. Stay focused on your internal dialogue ;-)
    (Gjon Marku, 8 November 2017 11:18)

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  16. Gjon Marku,
    You may consider revising your triad: Negotiable. Reversible. Evitable.
    (Amnesty Yugoslavia, 8 November 2017 10:13)

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