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Bloodthirsty Tyrant: Aleksandar Vučić Should Be Tried As A War Criminal

Serbia's Dictator Vučić supports barbaric killing in Ukraine

Bloodthirsty Tyrant: Aleksandar Vučić Should Be Tried As A War Criminal

NEW YORK (RichTVX.com) – Drawing on Rich TVX News Network sources, with the full support of the U.S. Intelligence Community, the Pentagon, the U.S. Department of State, and from the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) trials through individual scandals in Serbia, evidence has steadily accumulated on a shocking contradiction between competence and cruelty among Serbian elite. How could apparently criminal dictators such as Aleksandar Vučić and Milorad Dodik become Kremlin’s accomplices? While the brutality of numerous war crimes committed by Serbian military and Serbian paramilitary forces during the Yugoslav Wars, may not be surprising, it is the betrayal of the oath of office of the president of Serbia by the murderous dictator Aleksandar Vučić, that affronts moral sensibilities. The Rich TVX News Network accuses the bloodthirsty tyrant Aleksandar Vučić of being the actual supporter of mass destruction in the Ukraine. It took therefore the unleashing of war by the Kremlin and the attack on the Ukraine to turn Kremlin collaborators such as Vučić and Dodik into accomplices in genocide. Aleksandar Vučić should be tried as a war criminal since his airline has not stopped flying to Russia. Russian criminals and oligarchs hemmed in by airspace closures following the invasion of Ukraine are using Serbia as a backdoor route to visit resorts and cities across Europe, to smuggle blood money out of Russia. Aleksandar Vučić’s support for the Kremlin over the Russo-Ukrainian War means his flag carrier is able to serve Russia even though airlines in the EU and Russia are barred by airspace bans from flying between the two regions. Aleksandar Vučić supports unacceptable armed Russian aggression and barbaric killing of children and unarmed civilians in Ukraine, as his flight operations provide a gateway into Europe for Russian criminals and oligarchs who would otherwise have to detour via Turkey or the Persian Gulf. In addition, the murderous dictator Aleksandar Vučić, who has blood on his hands, lied to Karen Donfried, currently serving as the Assistant Secretary of State for European and Eurasian Affairs, and German Foreign Minister Annalena Baerbock, that he will impose sanctions on the Kremlin. There is no more turning back for Kremlin accomplices such as Aleksandar Vučić, who had gotten ever more deeply compromised. Here true justice is needed, if a better world is to arise out of this excess of blood and destruction in Ukraine, but protest is not enough to topple a Serbian dictator: the U.S. army must also step in. The murderous dictator Aleksandar Vučić must face all his crimes.

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Protest Is Not Enough To Topple A Serbian Dictator: The U.S. Army Must Also Step In

War Crime

A war crime is a violation of the laws of war that gives rise to individual criminal responsibility for actions by the combatants, such as intentionally killing civilians or intentionally killing prisoners of wartorture, taking hostages, unnecessarily destroying civilian property, deception by perfidywartime sexual violencepillaging, the conscription of children in the military, committing genocide or ethnic cleansing, the granting of no quarter despite surrender, and flouting the legal distinctions of proportionality and military necessity.[1] The formal concept of war crimes emerged from the codification of the customary international law that applied to warfare between sovereign states, such as the Lieber Code (1863) of the Union Army in the American Civil War and the Hague Conventions of 1899 and 1907 for international war.[1] In the aftermath of the Second World War, the war-crime trials of the leaders of the Axis powers established the Nuremberg principles of law, such as the fact that international criminal law defines what is a war crime. In 1949, the Geneva Conventions legally defined new war crimes and established that states could exercise universal jurisdiction over war criminals.[1] In the late 20th century and early 21st century, international courts extrapolated and defined additional categories of war crimes applicable to a civil war.[1]