• ross1948 17:38 on May 17, 2022 Permalink Reply  

    Serbia Should Just Save Money!

    Serbia is angry because Kosovo may be accepted as a member of the Council of Europe.




    Rather than raise a diplomatic ruckus, the Serbs should just quit that busy-body forum, whose  clap-trap meddling we have noted in recent years.

    Nordic Natterjacks, Ignorant Of History! 

    …when we showed you it’s hugely expensive HQ in Strasbourg….

    • .

      Building of the Council of Europe Headquarters located in Strasbourg, France. Stock Photo - 103414864
      Council of Europe Headquarters

      ….and looked at how a well-intentioned plan has basically been hi-jacked by ideologues.

      We simply refer you to the ‘Natterjacks’ story above and, in fairness, append an important ECLJ extract below, at the bottom of our page, which suggests it might be possible to reform the C of E – but reform would be a snail’s pace process.

      IMHO, Serbia could set other countries a splendid example, by skipping protests over Kosovo, and withdrawing from a supranational body…



      …that soaks up millions in tax-payers’ money every year and sticky-beaks into sovereign nations’ internal affairs….

      Bojo Gangs Up Against ‘Our Oldest Ally? ‘ 

      Serbia should pull the plug!


    The ECLJ’s report circulated around the world, revealing the hold of a few large private foundations on the European institutions, in particular the ECHR. The first beneficial effects of its publication are appearing within the Council of Europe itself.

    On 20 April 2021, the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe elected the new Belgium judge to the ECHR. Among the three candidates proposed by the Belgian government was a lawyer employed by George Soros’ Open Society, as is often the case.

    But for the first time in a long time, the Open Society failed to get its candidate elected, despite its considerable financial and political power.

    In the end, a Belgian lawyer, less political and more competent, was elected: Mr. Frédéric Krenc, with 148 votes against 81 for the Open Society employee and 29 for Sylvie Saroléa. This is a victory for the independence of the Court, and a fruit of the ECLJ Report on NGOs and the judges of the ECHR.





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