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Russian ambassador's intervention in Serbia-Wagner's Russians are training Serbian paramilitaries to infiltrate Kosovo

Bad scenarios and underground developments are taking place in the region of Southern Serbia, after reports of Russian Wagner mercenaries helping Serbian paramilitaries prepare to infiltrate Kosovo, while the president of Kosovo intervened in the matter with shocking revelations about what exactly is taking place there.

"Mercenaries from Russia's notorious Wagner organization are cooperating with Serbian paramilitaries to transport weapons and military uniforms without insignia to Kosovo," Kosovo's president warned on Friday.


"The secret operation is designed to lay the groundwork for a possible hybrid attack by Serbia to seize Northern Kosovo," Kosovo President Osmani claimed in an interview.

The alleged preparations of Serbian paramilitaries have as a guide the annexation of Crimea by Russia in 2014, when Russian soldiers wearing uniforms without insignia, intervened for the secession of the peninsula from Russia, the same side emphasizes.

"They carry weapons and uniforms, but officially they are not part of the Serbian army. Serbia wants to achieve its goals without being labeled a military operation," she said at the presidential office in Pristina, the capital of Kosovo.

"The Serbian goal is to 'prepare the situations for a possible annexation, not through a traditional military operation but through a hybrid kind of attack,'" she stressed.

The Serbs of Kosovo, as well as of Bosnia, are known to want a plan to integrate them into the Serbian state, and this scenario is also supported by Belgrade.

However, all of this is not accepted by the West, which moves unilaterally in the region, essentially inciting aggressive movements by Serbian nationalists, since the Serbian president A.Vucis is asked to delete the former Serbian province from the country's constitution, without any substantial compensation, and this is the whole truth.

This attitude triggers movements that will lead with mathematical precision to the explosion of conflicts in the region with chain reactions in the rest of the countries, and this must be taken into account by all sides.

The Russian ambassador to Serbia made the situation worse.

Russian ambassador to Serbia A. Harachenko said that the final status of Kosovo will be known after the conclusion of the conflict between the West and Russia in Ukraine.

"The status of Kosovo will be determined in different geopolitical conditions after the end of the conflict with the West on the territory of Ukraine," the Russian ambassador said.

He added that he is sure that "Russia will win in Ukraine, while he stressed that the Franco-German proposal to resolve the Kosovo issue is not acceptable for Serbia, as it "presupposes Serbia's acceptance of Kosovo's inclusion in international institutions." "On the contrary with UN Security Council Resolution 1244, the Franco-German proposal is not a basis for a long-term solution.

This plan, like many others, provides for concessions from Serbia without giving anything in return. First of all, the basis for the plan is that Kosovo will become a member of the UN.

This essentially means that Serbia must recognize its independence, which the West insists on," said the Russian ambassador.

Kosovo was administered by the UN after the 1998-99 war, declaring independence in 2008.

Bokan Kharchenko said that Belgrade's stance will be crucial.

"President Vucic said during the last session of the Serbian parliament he emphasized that he refused the Franco-German plan. I believe that there is not even the slightest possibility that Serbia will accept this plan," he said.

Asked why Russia is not more involved in finding a solution to the Kosovo issue, the Russian ambassador replied that Moscow has been involved in it since "day one".

Since the start of the war with Ukraine, thousands of Russians have moved to Serbia, opened thousands of businesses and poured money into the real estate market.

About 100,000 Russians and just a few hundred Ukrainians have moved to Serbia, and of those 17,000 have received permanent residence permits, but many have moved to other European countries. In Serbia they have reached three waves.

However, the presence of the Russians and Belgrade's dealings with Moscow create problems for the Serbian government. The EU, in particular, is asking the Serbian president, Aleksandar Vucic, that the country decide which boat to step on - the Russian one or the European one - when it comes to sanctions.

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