The crisis that erupted out of the Macedonian government’s practice of corruption and undemocratic rule is now reconfiguring itself into a crisis of ethnic blackmailing.
Thaci’s aim to initiate a Truth and Reconciliation Commission is a desperate attempt of a divisive figure, who can’t even reconcile Albanians amongst themselves.
On the continuous threats to the public health of Kosovar citizens and the army of civil servants that has failed to defend them.
Thousands of Romanians have rebelled against corrupted politicians and ‘the bribe mentality,’ with many placing hopes in the country’s chief corruption prosecutor.
Unlike Hollywood’s “40 Year-Old Virgin,” the tragicomic figure of Kosovo in the 21st century should be called “The 40 year-old first-time employee.”
The much talked about wall in Mitrovica is supposed to be taken down today, but what will be the next excuse for politicians to rattle their sabres and bring up war?
Although a small nation, the Albanians have left their mark in world history. In light of the cynicism of the Trump era, we need to acknowledge that we too have a stake in this world.
Foreign Affairs Minister Enver Hoxhaj’s new book incorrectly employs mainstream IR theory to discuss Kosovo’s foreign policy and falls short on explaining --and even misrepresents-- the country’s diplomatic efforts.
Trying to make Trump look less than a menace threatening world peace by comparing him to the seventh US President Andrew Jackson just doesn’t hold up.
Falling for discussions of Kosovo’s potential partition means we’re playing Belgrade’s game. Such a trap would have Kosovo lose much more than a couple municipalities in the north.
The Women’s March in Prishtina proved what Albanian feminists knew a long time ago: the fight for women’s rights never was or will be won alone.
A gag order on a high level meeting between Kosovo and Serbia leaders will only leave things open for (mis)interpretation by the fed-up local publics.
Socio-economic justice, freedom of movement, and post-conflict justice shouldn’t be seen as privileges in Kosovo. Their absence should be recognized for what it is: oppression.
We take a look at how much progress has been made in the six years of negotiations between Kosovo and Serbia- and how much more remains.
Why do Kosovars continue to buy goods from a state that persecuted them 17 years ago and continues to obstruct the normal life of Kosovo citizens?
While we are facing much bigger problems, our politicians send us trains. Rather than making it easier for us, they just make our situation more difficult.
Diplomats and Kosovo’s friends made humanitarian intervention inevitable, but the post-war political elite’s behavior raises the question of whether it was worth it.