The contemporary political history of Serbia-Montenegro (after February 2003)

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The quisling of Belgrade
By Neil Clark, The Guardian, Friday 14 March 2003. Tributes to Zoran Djindjic, the assassinated prime minister of Serbia, have been pouring in. President Bush led the way. The murdered prime minister was a reviled western stooge whose economic reforms brought misery.
After promising ‘democracy’, pro-NATO gov't arrests 7,000
By John Catalinotto, Workers World, 17 April 2003. Since the assassination of Serbian Premier Zoran Djindjic on March 12, the NATO-backed Serbian state has waged a terror campaign against the citizens, especially the remaining political opposition.
Serb Rightists Are Big Winners, but Not Big Enough to Rule
By Nicholas Wood, New York Times, 29 December 2003. Serbia's road to economic and political reform looked much longer on Sunday night, as ultranationalists appeared to have won the largest number of seats in parliamentary elections here. The Serbian Democratic Party, led by the former president Kostunica trailed with 17.4 percent.
Serbia's voters defy U.S. NATO and Hague Tribunal
By John Catalinotto, Workers World, 8 January 2004. In the largest turnout in three years, voters in Serbia's national elections on Dec. 28 rejected the U.S.-NATO definition of who was good and who was bad for them. They voted into parliament two party leaders now behind bars in The Hague facing war-crimes charges.