Serbia’s Prime Minister, Ana Brnabić, has said her country has “intentions and rights” to send security forces to Kosovo, as the Kosovo Police is increasing its presence in the country’s north.
Brnabic, at an event he attended in the capital, Belgrade, north of Kosovo, last night, Serbs He intensively assesses the latest developments in the area where he lives.
KosovoTurkey has violated the Brussels Agreement, Brnabic said, “We have come to the brink of armed conflict due to the decisions of Prime Minister Albin Kurti. Kurti risks every day and destabilizes the situation.” He said.
Stressing that Serbia wants peace, Brnabić said, “Serbia has the right to send security forces to Kosovo in accordance with UN Council Resolution 1244. At this point, we have the intention. The Serbs there are not safe.” He said.
Serbian President Aleksandar Vucic published, in a statement on his social media account, a picture of him meeting with Defense Minister Milos Vucevic and Chief of the General Staff Milan Moiselovic, and said: “There is no surrender.” discount.
Foreign Minister Ivica Dacic met with the OSCE Head of Mission in Kosovo, Michael Davenport, and stated that Dacic and Davenport agreed on the point of maintaining peace and easing tensions.
Serbia and Kosovo are facing each other again
Serbia and Kosovo soured again after Kosovo reported last night an increased presence of security forces in Serb-populated areas in the north of the country.
The two countries faced each other again ahead of early general elections scheduled for December 18 in 4 municipalities in northern Kosovo, where the Serb population is packed.
While the Kosovo side says it is providing security in the region ahead of the elections, the Serb side argues that Serbs living in the region want to remove them.
Local media reports indicate that the situation in northern Kosovo is calm but tense.
Serbia considers Kosovo, which unilaterally declared its independence in 2008, to be its territory.
Serbia and Kosovo, which clash periodically, are trying to find a common way to normalize relations, and eventually the two countries get to know each other, within the framework of the dialogue process between Belgrade and Pristina, which began in 2011 under the mediation of the European Union.
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