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One Of The World’s Most Detested Political Figures Serbian Dictator Aleksandar Vučić Sworn In

If Slobodan Milošević was here, you'd be looking him in the face

One Of The World’s Most Detested Political Figures Serbian Dictator Aleksandar Vučić Sworn In

NEW YORK ( — To write about the criminal Aleksandar Vučić of Serbia seems like an awful waste of money, time and energy, because this ridiculous SNS cartel boss is immune to reason. One of the world’s most detested political figures Serb tyrant Aleksandar Vučić of Serbia, has been sworn in today for 2nd term as president. It is hard to believe that one man could inflict as much tragedy on Serbia as did Aleksandar Vučić in the last ten years. Vučić spawned a breed of lesser SNS lights in Serbia who converted his hate against the United States of America in loyalty of Aleksandar Vučić´s Serbia to Russia like that of a dog. Otherwise, he would have remained a harmless Vojislav Šešelj tub-thumper. Well, at the base of Aleksandar Vučić´s arse-licking towards Vladimir V. Putin of Russia is the obedience syndrome, a characteristic that called for Aleksandar Vučić´s subservience to his master in the Kremlin. If there were rumors of Russian excesses in the war, it was the duty of the Serbian citizen to turn away. This is evidence that true love exists. No wonder, Vučić said that Vladimir Putin had agreed to a new deal to supply Serbians with natural gas. For the Serbian politician Aleksandar Vučić it was an important deal. He was delighted. But the Russian Aleksandar Vučić puppet can be tragic-comical. And educational, too: For instance, Aleksandar Vučić repeated that his country has reached an “extremely favorable” deal with Russia for supplies of natural gas. Aleksandar Vučić is now in the hurricane eye of geopolitics, as he has not joined Western sanctions on Moscow. The image speaks for itself. If Slobodan Milošević was here, you’d be looking him in the face. Our question to the respected readers, what would you ​​do with your enemy’s closest ally?

Serb tyrant Aleksandar Vučić
Serb tyrant Aleksandar Vučić


Serbia (/ˈsɜːrbiə/ (listen)SUR-bee-əSerbianСрбијаSrbijapronounced [sř̩bija] (listen)), officially the Republic of Serbia (SerbianРепублика СрбијаRepublika Srbijapronounced [repǔblika sř̩bija] (listen)), is a landlocked country in Southeast Europe, at the crossroads of the Pannonian Plain and the Balkans. It shares land borders with Hungary to the north, Romania to the northeast, Bulgaria to the southeast, North Macedonia to the south, Croatia and Bosnia and Herzegovina to the west, and Montenegro to the southwest, and claiming a border with Albania through the disputed territory of Kosovo.[a] Serbia with Kosovo has about 8.6 million inhabitants. Its capital Belgrade is also the largest city.

Continuously inhabited since the Paleolithic Age, the territory of modern-day Serbia faced Slavic migrations in the 6th century, establishing several regional states in the early Middle Ages at times recognised as tributaries to the ByzantineFrankish and Hungarian kingdoms. The Serbian Kingdom obtained recognition by the Holy See and Constantinople in 1217, reaching its territorial apex in 1346 as the Serbian Empire. By the mid-16th century, the Ottomans annexed the entirety of modern-day Serbia; their rule was at times interrupted by the Habsburg Empire, which began expanding towards Central Serbia from the end of the 17th century while maintaining a foothold in Vojvodina. In the early 19th century, the Serbian Revolution established the nation-state as the region’s first constitutional monarchy, which subsequently expanded its territory.[6] Following casualties in World War I, and the subsequent unification of the former Habsburg crownland of Vojvodina with Serbia, the country co-founded Yugoslavia with other South Slavic nations, which would exist in various political formations until the Yugoslav Wars of the 1990s. During the breakup of Yugoslavia, Serbia formed a union with Montenegro,[7] which was peacefully dissolved in 2006, restoring Serbia’s independence as a sovereign state for the first time since 1918.[8] In 2008, representatives of the Assembly of Kosovo unilaterally declared independence, with mixed responses from the international community while Serbia continues to claim it as part of its own sovereign territory.

Serbia is an upper-middle income economy, ranked 64th in the Human Development Index domain. It is a unitary parliamentary constitutional republic, member of the UNCoEOSCEPfPBSECCEFTA, and is acceding to the WTO. Since 2014, the country has been negotiating its EU accession, with the aim of joining the European Union by 2025.[9] Serbia formally adheres to the policy of military neutrality. The country provides universal health care and free primary and secondary education to its citizens.