Please read the following instructions before sending your comment
B92 maintains the right to choose which comments to publish, as well as the right to edit their contents.
The fields marked with an asterisk must be filled out.
Comments may contain up to 1500 characters.
Comments which include insults, indecencies, racial or ethnic hate messages and intolerance of any kind will not be published.
We would like you to pay attention to spelling and grammar in the comments you wish to send. Comments written in a style lacking the basic elements of grammar will not be published, nor will comments written completely in uppercase letters.
Please keep your messages respectful to others and relevant to the news stories.
Comments intended to call our attention to mistakes in the texts, or any other technical problems and oversights, will not be published, but will be sent to the editors, and we do thank you for such information.
Comments relating the editorial politics, criticisms and suggestions will not be published, but can be sent to us via the Write us page.
Opinions expressed in the comments are the private opinions of their authors and do not represent the opinions of RDP B92 news staff. However, under the valid Law on Public Information, RDP B92 is responsible for the content of its websites and will take this into account when publishing our visitors' comments.
"Was the violence on British terraces in the 1970s and 1980s comparable to Serbia today, and is the solution as simple as new laws and stronger policing?"
Over a decade has passed since the death of Serbian journalists Dada Vujasinović, Slavko Ćuruvija and Milan Pantić. Ever since the fall of the regime of Slobodan Milošević in 2000, successive Serbian governments have promised to make these cases a priority.
The new report of United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon on the United Nations Interim Administration Mission in Kosovo (UNMIK), submitted to the UN Security Council.