Serbian Government Office for Kosovo and Metohija Director, Marko Djuric told the BETA news agency, if Serbia was consulted, the Special Court for war crimes in Kosovo could really be international, and not a court established or dissolved by the Assembly in Pristina.
Serbia was not consulted when it was discussed how the Special Court for the war crimes in Kosovo would be established, so there is no need that someone calls upon it (Serbia) now, when part of the international community is arguing with Pristina over its intent to stop the work of the court, Djuric told Serbian journalists.
“They have neither consulted us when they became best friends, nor when they were making agreements on how this court would be established, so let them not call us now when they got into an argument,” Djuric said adding Serbia will continue the struggle against the war crimes.
He added the Serbian judiciary has 750 active war crimes related cases.
“Serbia has shown with its deeds what is the best for Serbs and Albanians,” Djuric said, and added the question if the international community would have a power to influence Pristina to drop down its intention on the Special Court should be addressed to those who are arguing.
He also emphasized, international position of Serbia is more favorable now than three or four years ago, and there is a greater understanding for Golgotha and suffering of the Serbian population, Serbian media reported.