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Massenmord Suva Reka 1999: Jurist. Aufarbeitung

Erstellt von jugo-jebe-dugo, 30.09.2005, 10:05 Uhr · 90 Antworten · 3.238 Aufrufe

  1. #1
    jugo-jebe-dugo

    Massenmord Suva Reka 1999: Jurist. Aufarbeitung

    Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsverbrechen
    Aufnahme der Ermittlungen in den kommenden Tagen - Verdächtige sollen für rund 50 Morde verantwortlich sein
    Belgrad - Die serbische Sonderstaatsanwaltschaft für Kriegsverbrechen will in den kommenden Tagen Ermittlungen gegen eine Gruppe von zehn Polizisten einleiten, denen Kriegsverbrechen in der Kleinstadt Suva Reka in Zentral-Kosovo angelastet werden, meldeten Belgrader Medien. Die Gruppe soll für die Ermordung von rund 50 Angehörigen einer albanischen Familie zu Beginn des NATO-Bombardements im Frühjahr 1999 verantwortlich sein.

    Die ermordeten Mitglieder der Familie Berisha wurden im Frühjahr 2001 in einem Massengrab am Polizeiübungsplatz im Belgrader Stadtviertel Batajnica entdeckt. Der Belgrader Sender B-92 meldete, unter den Verdächtigen befänden sich einige einst hochrangige Polizisten sowie sechs mutmaßliche Vollstrecker des Massakers. Abgesehen von zwei Personen sind demnach alle Verdächtigen weiterhin bei der serbischen Polizei tätig.

    Der Sprecher des Belgrader Sondergerichtes für Kriegsverbrechen, Bruno Vekaric, hatte vor einigen Wochen angekündigt, vor Jahresende seien Ermittlungen und Anklagen bezüglich der aufgefundenen Massengräber zu erwarten. Aus diesen wurden insgesamt über 800 Leichen kosovarischer Albaner exhumiert. Anklagen gab es bisher keine.

    derstandard.at


    alls die Schweine das wirklich gemacht haben sollen sie fürimmer in den Knast wandern.Solche Leute sind doch nicht normal.

  2. #2

    Registriert seit
    14.07.2004
    Beiträge
    965

    Re: Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsv

    Zitat Zitat von SERBE
    allso wenn die Schweine das wirklich gemacht haben sollen sie für immer in den Knast wandern.Solche Leute sind doch nicht normal.
    LOL Wenn irgendwelche normalen Polizisten kriegsverbrechen begehen findest du das schlimm ( gehört sich auch so) aber wenn ein Ceca fickender Vollidiot das macht ist er für dich ein Held

  3. #3
    Avatar von Pinki_BL

    Registriert seit
    12.09.2005
    Beiträge
    26

    Re: Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsv

    [quote="Yugo4ever"]
    Zitat Zitat von SERBE

    LOL Wenn irgendwelche normalen Polizisten kriegsverbrechen begehen findest du das schlimm ( gehört sich auch so) aber wenn ein Ceca fickender Vollidiot das macht ist er für dich ein Held


    was hast du so für helden?

  4. #4
    jugo-jebe-dugo

    Re: Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsv

    Zitat Zitat von Yugo4ever
    Zitat Zitat von SERBE
    allso wenn die Schweine das wirklich gemacht haben sollen sie für immer in den Knast wandern.Solche Leute sind doch nicht normal.
    LOL Wenn irgendwelche normalen Polizisten kriegsverbrechen begehen findest du das schlimm ( gehört sich auch so) aber wenn ein Ceca fickender Vollidiot das macht ist er für dich ein Held
    Du wilst Komadant Arkan ansprechen stimmts?

    Wo habe ich gesagt das Arkan für mich ein Held ist :?:

    MfG

  5. #5
    Avatar von Sousuke-Sagara

    Registriert seit
    30.08.2005
    Beiträge
    7.770

    Re: Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsv

    Zitat Zitat von Yugo4ever
    Zitat Zitat von SERBE
    allso wenn die Schweine das wirklich gemacht haben sollen sie für immer in den Knast wandern.Solche Leute sind doch nicht normal.
    LOL Wenn irgendwelche normalen Polizisten kriegsverbrechen begehen findest du das schlimm ( gehört sich auch so) aber wenn ein Ceca fickender Vollidiot das macht ist er für dich ein Held
    Was habt ihr alle gegen Ceca? Ihre Musik ist doch gar nicht mal schlecht! :?

  6. #6
    Avatar von lupo-de-mare

    Registriert seit
    14.07.2004
    Beiträge
    11.988
    Zu diesen Ermittlungen gegen diese Kriminellen, hier eine amtliche Quelle mit wesentlichen Details!

    no date given on the website
    http://www.birn.eu.com/investigation01.php

    Net Closes on Alleged Suva Reka Killers

    Ten Serb policemen accused of having carried out one of the worst
    massacres in the Kosovo war may soon face justice.

    By an investigative team in Belgrade and Pristina

    In the next few days an investigation will be launched against a group
    of Serbian policemen suspected of having killed 57 members of an
    Albanian family in Kosovo in spring 1999, Balkan Insight has learned
    from sources close to the Serbian prosecutor's war crimes office.
    The slaughter took place in the midst of NATO's air war against Serb
    forces in Kosovo, which forced them to withdraw from the province that
    summer.
    The bodies of the dead men, women and children, including a baby
    aged seven months, from the Kosovo town of Suva Reka were buried in pits
    in an army base in Prizren before being secretly transported to a new
    mass grave in the police compound at Batajnica, near Belgrade.
    While the existence of the mass grave at Batajnica was uncovered in
    spring 2001, after the fall of the Milosevic regime, those responsible
    for the murders and the transportation have never been brought to
    justice - owing largely to police obstruction.

    But our sources have revealed that ten men will be charged in a
    matter of days. This follows a decision by the Serbian war crimes office
    to go over the heads of the police in the past two years and interview
    Albanian and other witnesses directly.
    The witnesses include a mother whose two children were executed in
    front of her but who, after being taken for dead and loaded onto a
    lorry, managed to jump off with her son and escape.
    The ten suspects are the former commander of the Kosovo police, a
    former police chief in one Kosovo town, a former commander of a local
    police station in Kosovo, this officer's assistant, and a six-member
    squad including two secret policemen.
    With the exception of two of them, these officers are still at work
    in the force, some in high posts.
    The launch of a war crimes investigation normally requires the
    detention of the suspects, so the ten men may soon find themselves
    behind bars.
    The expected probe confirms the suspicions of many Serbs that the
    police were deeply implicated in terrible crimes in Kosovo, and that for
    years afterwards, they systematically obstructed attempts by the courts
    to track down the guilty and shed light on what happened in this and
    other incidents.
    Court experts say the prosecutor's office is now finally in a
    position to reopen the Suva Reka affair not because the police suddenly
    cooperated, but because legal changes enabled them to circumvent the
    force.
    Last year, Serbian law was changed to allow the prosecutors to
    examine witnesses themselves without relying on prior police work, and
    to use these findings in criminal proceedings.
    When this investigation becomes public, it is expected to create
    considerable nervousness in police ranks, and possible panic when the
    prosecutor's office releases all the material it has collected on this
    and other atrocities in Kosovo.
    These include the murder of 100 Albanians in the village of Meja, 70
    more in Zahac, and other killings in Djakovica, Pec, Prizren and
    Orahovac.
    Vladimir Vukcevic, head of the prosecutor's war crimes office, says
    the business of getting to the bottom of the crimes in Suva Reka has
    proceeded painfully slowly.
    "Everything done so far is the fruit of the work done by this
    prosecutor's office," he said. "Yet we still face obstruction in
    tracking down the people responsible for these war crimes."

    BODIES FOUND - BUT NOT THE EXECUTIONERS

    The mass graves in Batajnica and two other locations in Serbia were
    uncovered in spring 2001, and around 1,100 bodies of Albanians were
    exhumed over the following 30 months.
    The largest number of bodies, 980, were found in Batajnica, and this
    find was followed by another at special police unit headquarters in
    Petrovo Selo, eastern Serbia, where 77 bodies were dug up. Forty-eight
    more were recovered from a lake at Perusac, close to Bosnia.
    In May 2001, Serbia's interior ministry said the order to remove the
    bodies of Albanians killed in police actions and to rebury them at
    secret locations in Serbia came from the office of the then president
    Slobodan Milosevic in March 1999.
    Besides Milosevic, said the ministry, the police minister at the
    time, Vlajko Stojiljkovic, attended the meeting, along with the chief of
    public security, General Vlastimir "Rodja" Djordjevic, the then head of
    the Serbian secret police, Radomir Markovic, and others.
    The Hague tribunal has already charged several individuals with war
    crimes committed in Kosovo: namely Milosevic, Djordjevic, the former
    head of the general staff of the Yugoslav army, Nebojsa Pavkovic, and
    army and police generals Vladimir Lazarevic and Sreten Lukic.

    MURDER IN THE PIZZERIA

    Unlike the Hague tribunal, which seeks to establish the command
    responsibility of the state, military and police leadership for war
    crimes, the Serbian courts are looking into the whole command structure,
    from senior commanders to those who allegedly participated in killings.
    Our source in the prosecutor's war crimes office says they now have
    gathered enough proof against the ten suspects in Suva Reka, in spite of
    police obstruction and the often unwilling cooperation of Albanian
    witnesses.
    Prosecutor Vukcevic says the examination of Albanian witnesses was
    the turning point. "We got to those witnesses with the help of the Hague
    tribunal in Pristina, while UNMIK [United Nations Mission in Kosovo]
    ensured our security," he said.
    They have now heard around 200 witnesses, among them 50 Albanians,
    while the others were Serbs then serving in Kosovo as members of the
    regular or special police units.
    "It was tough working with Albanian witnesses in Kosovo," said a
    source. "It took a lot of convincing to get them to speak."
    This source expressed suspicion that some of the Serb witnesses went
    to the police prior to their examination to be briefed on what they
    should say.
    According to statements collected by the prosecutor's war crimes
    office, the massacre at Suva Reka took place on March 26, 1999 as Serb
    forces were making a detailed search of the area, apparently looking for
    weapons.
    Among the police were a six-man squad which broke into the homestead
    of the Berisha family.
    These findings coincided with research by our investigative team in
    2003, which included an interview with a survivor of the massacre,
    Vjollca Berisha. She told then journalist that she well remembered the
    day when the police broke into their home - she recognised three of
    them.
    "They told my brother-in-law Bujara Berisha to go outside. Beside
    the house they shot Bujar, six other men and a woman," she said.
    Vjollca mentioned the killers by name, though it was impossible to
    publish the names for legal reasons.
    After the police unit executed six adult males in the courtyard, the
    rest of the family fled to a shopping centre in the middle of town.
    The police followed them, tracking them down to the Kalabria pizza
    parlour, and burst in, opening fire.
    Vjollca told us, "The pizzeria was very small but we kept quiet.
    There were so many women, men and children inside. Suddenly someone
    started shooting from an automatic weapon and it went on for a long
    time. I screamed and fell down over my son Gramosh. We were covered in
    blood."
    The police killers, she said, then checked the bodies for signs of
    life, "Someone grabbed my hand, but I pretended I was dead and didn't
    move. They shook my son, but he also played dead. I kept my eyes shut."
    Among those who were not so lucky were her two other children, her
    seven-month-old baby and two-year-old daughter.
    The police threw all the bodies - including the living - into a
    lorry, which set off towards the town of Prizren, she said.
    When the truck slowed down, Syhrete Berisha, one of her relatives,
    managed to jump out. Half an hour later, Vjollca and her son crawled out
    from under the pile of bodies and escaped.
    Of the rest of the Berisha family, the only traces are one identity
    card and some bits of clothing, all found at the Yugoslav army base near
    Prizren.
    The war crimes prosecutor's office has now established the same
    version of events surrounding the case of the Berisha family.
    It says the family were murdered and the bodies thrown into two
    lorries and taken to a barracks in Prizren, where they were left for a
    few days and then buried in three pits in the army compound.
    But two weeks later, fresh orders came from Belgrade and the Serbs
    were told to dig up the bodies and get them to Batajnica.
    Balkan Insight's source in the prosecutor's office says they have
    strong evidence that Vlastimir Djordjevic, the former head of public
    security, now thought to be hiding from the Hague tribunal in Russia,
    played a key role in the transfer of the bodies.
    "Djordjevic personally gave the order for the bodies in Suva Reka to
    be taken from pits in Prizren to Batajnica," said the source.
    "He himself found the lorries and other vehicles for the job. He
    also removed the traces of crimes from the other places in Kosovo," the
    source added.
    Djordjevic is thought to have been in charge of locating the new
    mass graves in the Serbian interior, as well as directing the police who
    dug the new pits and threw the bodies in.
    A source close to the former DOS (Democratic Opposition of Serbia)
    government in Belgrade which succeeded the Milosevic regime, says one of
    Djordjevic's most trusted accomplices leaked the whole story to them.
    This man led them to the location of the pits in Batajnica after
    falling out with his police bosses over a row about accommodation. He
    showed them the exact spot where he dug the graves with excavators and
    buried the bodies.
    "Djordejevic called me up and told me to go to a building firm and
    get hold of a digger, and that my officer would then tell me what needed
    to be done," recalled the man, who will probably appear as a witness in
    any forthcoming trial.

    PERPETRATORS AND WITNESSES

    Police resistance to clearing up the case of the mass graves was
    apparent soon after the spectacular discovery of the first pit in
    Batajnica.
    Journalists soon noted the police's strong reserve towards answering
    questions, as well as their suggestion that they had now completed their
    side of the task.
    The Belgrade district court, meanwhile, said charges could only be
    brought against persons cited by the police themselves in a criminal
    proceeding. But the police never named or charged anyone.
    Matters started to change at the end of 2003, when, after the
    Serbian office for war crimes was set up and took over the Batajnica
    case, its representatives publicly warned that it might be difficult
    ever to find out who was behind the slaughter in Suva Reka or the mass
    graves.
    They also made public mention of the police as potential actors,
    saying that "it is possible that those who perpetuated those criminal
    acts are to be found in the police ranks".
    That the men allegedly responsible for the Suva Reka killings were
    policemen was evident to journalists who interviewed surviving witnesses
    in Kosovo.
    Gordana Igric, editor of Balkan Insight, investigated the Suva Reka
    case over several months in 2003 and compiled a list of policemen named
    by locals as the men behind the crimes.
    One of the key perpetrators, a state security policeman in Suva
    Reka, has since been transferred to the police department in Kragujevac,
    she was told.
    When Igric tried to find out whether this person was still on the
    police pay roll, she says state security officials contacted her and
    advised her to "deal with more pleasant things and forget the whole
    subject". The next day she also received a series of threats.
    Natasa Kandic, director of the Humanitarian Law Centre in Belgrade,
    told Balkan Insight that all state security personnel in Kosovo after
    the summer of 1999 were moved to Serbia and incorporated into the
    existing state security system.
    "From the start, the main problem lay in the fact that those who had
    issued and executed the orders were members of the Serbian police - and
    still are," she said.
    Kandic insists that ever since 1999, police have falsified and
    changed documents and controlled possible witnesses with a view to
    concealing the crimes that had taken place.
    "They are not a crime prevention force but a discovery-prevention
    force," she said.
    One source who wanted to remain anonymous shared the same opinion,
    "There are people [in the police] who have been strongly interconnected
    as participants and witnesses. They look after each other and do
    everything they can to stop information leaking out."
    This is the reason, some believe, why the courts never came into
    possession of a document called "Dossiers K and M", which is thought to
    be in the hands of the police. This file is believed to contain
    comprehensive information about the chain of command in Kosovo and a
    full record of events there at the time the war crimes were committed.
    Asked about police obstruction in the case, chief prosecutor
    Vukcevic said recently, "My feeling is that there are still plenty of
    people in the police whose conscience is not clear when it comes to
    events in Kosovo. Until the police cleans up its ranks, we will always
    have difficulties locating the perpetrators."
    The police ministry formed its own war crimes unit in 2003, which
    does not come under the prosecutor's war crimes office.
    With only a small staff, it has achieved few results, leading some
    to suspect that it was never intended to be more than a decoy.
    "There are far too few people employed in it for the task it's been
    set," commented Vukcevic.
    Several independent sources, sources have alleged that some
    individuals now working in the police's war crimes unit had occupied
    important positions in Kosovo.
    The source close to the former DOS government said, "One of them was
    chef-de-cabinet for Djordjevic, and a second was a member of police
    headquarters in Pristina".
    Balkan Insight asked to interview the Serbian ministry of interior
    on this matter, but had received no answer by the time this report went
    to press.
    In a short telephone conversation, Vladimir Bozovic, inspector
    general at the department for complaints about police behaviour, said he
    had received no complaints from the prosecutor's war crimes office
    concerning police obstruction in the Suva Reka case.
    Few people in Serbia are optimistic about the wind of reform blowing
    through the ranks of the police any time soon.
    Bearing in mind how much time it has already taken to investigate
    the Suva Reka case, many warn that the process of identifying war crimes
    suspects among Serbia's unreformed police may be a prolonged one.
    Milos Vasic of the Belgrade weekly Vreme cautions that the climate
    in Serbia is by no means supportive of the work of the war crimes
    prosecutor.
    "Ratko Mladic and Radovan Karadzic [former Bosnian Serb military and
    political chiefs] are still treated like heroes in Serbia," he said "And
    the present government is doing nothing to change that prevailing system
    of values."
    He added, "When the investigation on Batajnica gets under way, it
    will be another big shock for the Serbian public."
    This investigation was produced by the team of Balkan Insight.
    Balkan Insight is an online publication produced by Balkan Investigative
    Reporting Network, BIRN. The investigation was supported by the Danish
    association of investigative journalism, FUJ, under its SCOOP programme.

    C2005 Balkans Investigative Reporting Network
    __________________________________________________ __________

  7. #7

    Registriert seit
    14.07.2004
    Beiträge
    965

    Re: Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsv

    [quote="Pinki_BL"]
    Zitat Zitat von Yugo4ever
    Zitat Zitat von SERBE

    LOL Wenn irgendwelche normalen Polizisten kriegsverbrechen begehen findest du das schlimm ( gehört sich auch so) aber wenn ein Ceca fickender Vollidiot das macht ist er für dich ein Held


    was hast du so für helden?
    Genau einen

    Marsal Josip Broz Tito

  8. #8

    Registriert seit
    14.07.2004
    Beiträge
    965

    Re: Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsv

    Zitat Zitat von SERBE
    Zitat Zitat von Yugo4ever
    Zitat Zitat von SERBE
    allso wenn die Schweine das wirklich gemacht haben sollen sie für immer in den Knast wandern.Solche Leute sind doch nicht normal.
    LOL Wenn irgendwelche normalen Polizisten kriegsverbrechen begehen findest du das schlimm ( gehört sich auch so) aber wenn ein Ceca fickender Vollidiot das macht ist er für dich ein Held
    Du wilst Komadant Arkan ansprechen stimmts?

    Wo habe ich gesagt das Arkan für mich ein Held ist :?:

    MfG
    In dieversen Beiträgen ( hab keine Lust konkrete Beispiele zu suchen)

  9. #9
    Avatar von Sousuke-Sagara

    Registriert seit
    30.08.2005
    Beiträge
    7.770

    Re: Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsv

    [quote="Yugo4ever"]
    Zitat Zitat von Pinki_BL
    Zitat Zitat von Yugo4ever
    Zitat Zitat von SERBE

    LOL Wenn irgendwelche normalen Polizisten kriegsverbrechen begehen findest du das schlimm ( gehört sich auch so) aber wenn ein Ceca fickender Vollidiot das macht ist er für dich ein Held


    was hast du so für helden?
    Genau einen

    Marsal Josip Broz Tito

  10. #10

    Registriert seit
    07.05.2005
    Beiträge
    4.214

    Re: Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsv

    Zitat Zitat von SERBE
    Kosovo: Ermittlungen gegen zehn Polizisten wegen Kriegsverbrechen
    Aufnahme der Ermittlungen in den kommenden Tagen - Verdächtige sollen für rund 50 Morde verantwortlich sein
    Belgrad - Die serbische Sonderstaatsanwaltschaft für Kriegsverbrechen will in den kommenden Tagen Ermittlungen gegen eine Gruppe von zehn Polizisten einleiten, denen Kriegsverbrechen in der Kleinstadt Suva Reka in Zentral-Kosovo angelastet werden, meldeten Belgrader Medien. Die Gruppe soll für die Ermordung von rund 50 Angehörigen einer albanischen Familie zu Beginn des NATO-Bombardements im Frühjahr 1999 verantwortlich sein.

    Die ermordeten Mitglieder der Familie Berisha wurden im Frühjahr 2001 in einem Massengrab am Polizeiübungsplatz im Belgrader Stadtviertel Batajnica entdeckt. Der Belgrader Sender B-92 meldete, unter den Verdächtigen befänden sich einige einst hochrangige Polizisten sowie sechs mutmaßliche Vollstrecker des Massakers. Abgesehen von zwei Personen sind demnach alle Verdächtigen weiterhin bei der serbischen Polizei tätig.

    Der Sprecher des Belgrader Sondergerichtes für Kriegsverbrechen, Bruno Vekaric, hatte vor einigen Wochen angekündigt, vor Jahresende seien Ermittlungen und Anklagen bezüglich der aufgefundenen Massengräber zu erwarten. Aus diesen wurden insgesamt über 800 Leichen kosovarischer Albaner exhumiert. Anklagen gab es bisher keine.

    derstandard.at


    alls die Schweine das wirklich gemacht haben sollen sie fürimmer in den Knast wandern.Solche Leute sind doch nicht normal.
    Wie ich schon immer sagte ....was haben Serben in Kosovo zu suchen...?

    Und warum wurden viele Serben nicht vorher verhaftet , als diese von erkannt wurden und auch erschossen wurden ......und dann beschwert man sich euch noch .....Abschaum.

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