Wooing Yugoslavia


It had to come. It was just a matter of time. The German-dominated EU has been biding its time for the appropriate moment to test international opinion by reaching out to that pariah nation of the Balkans, rump Yugoslavia—principally Serbia.

The Vatican/German-instigated destabilization of the Balkan Peninsula had, as its object, the removal of Russian influence and the vacuuming of the whole peninsula into the grasp of the EU. This strategy was designed to consolidate this important European crossroads under EU power, giving control over the land, air, river and pipeline routes for the movement of goods, services and oil, and to open up warm water access to the EU via the Adriatic to the Mediterranean.

The EU now sees Russia seeking to drag back as much ex-Soviet territory into its reassembling empire as it can. This is spurring the EU on to develop its own standing army and to increase the pace to ensure that the countries to the east of Austria/Germany (i.e. Poland, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Hungary, Romania and Bulgaria) are secured within its realm. With the EU’s northeastern frontiers thus secured, the Mediterranean island nations of Malta and Cyprus (both being favored aspirants to EU membership) will give to the EU its stepping stones into the open heart of Middle Eastern oil country via the Levant.

Yugoslavia is thus crucial to this whole equation. With the cia/Vatican/EU intelligence enterprises working overtime to oust Slobodan Milosevic and install the Serbian opposition party in government in Yugoslavia, it’s only a matter of time before a government “acceptable” to the EU is installed in power, by hook or by crook, and the EU takeover of the Balkans completed. The main obstacle to this plan has been the division among the opposition parties in Serbia.

However—enter royalty. The Serbs have rediscovered the Yugoslavian royal family! Prince Alexander of the royal house of Yugoslavia convened an opposition parties’ conference last November in an effort to establish a united front to topple the Milosevic regime. Highly critical of the U.S.-led nato bombings of his country, Alexander has a vision of uniting Serbia, Montenegro and Republika Srpska under the crown.

In his 1999 “Christmas message,” Prince Alexander declared, “Belgrade must occupy again a place of honor in Europe.” The prince knows full well that this means embracing the EU, which is only too willingly holding out its arms to snatch Yugoslavia into its fold at the first opportunity.

The efforts of exiled, British-domiciled Prince Alexander—should he succeed in wooing the fractious opposition parties into a semblance of unity in time for them to succeed in a future Yugoslav election—may yet play right into the waiting arms of the EU.