Three months before Slovenia takes over the Presidency of the Council of the EU, the pressures on the current government are intensifying from all sides, but if we take a closer look at the matter, all paths lead us to the same source – to our left-wing opposition, which is still trying as hard as it can to overthrow the current government. On Twitter, Peter Žerjavič, the Delo correspondent from Brussels, drew attention to the announcements of some media outlets from Bosnia and Herzegovina, which reported that Slovenian Prime Minister Janez Janša supposedly handed over a “non paper” to the President of the Council of the EU, Charles Michel. “Slovenia is very serious in trying to find solutions for the development of the region and the EU perspective of the countries of the western Balkans, and articles like this one are trying to thwart this goal,” the Prime Minister has already rejected the media reports, saying that the last time he saw Michel was some time last year.
Slovenian ambassador to Bosnia and Herzegovina was invited to a talk with the Bosnia and Herzegovina presidency after the media reported that Slovenian Prime Minister Janez Janša had handed over a “non paper” to the President of the European Council Charles Michel, in which he supposedly announced that one of the priorities of Slovenia’s Presidency of the Council of the EU would be the “completion of the disintegration” of Yugoslavia – as the Serbian media outlet TV N1 reported. The invitation that was sent to the ambassador supposedly came from the cabinet of the BiH presidency member Željo Komšić. Slovenian Prime Minister has already responded to the matter, writing: “Ah, the last time I met the President of the European Council, Charles Michel, was last year. It would be quite difficult for me to physically hand over anything to him in February or March of this year, as the obscure web portal you cite writes. Slovenia is very serious in trying to find solutions for the development of the region and the EU perspective of the countries of the western Balkans, and articles like this one are trying to thwart this goal,” he wrote on Twitter.
“All you need to do is skim over the first two sentences, and it quickly becomes perfectly clear to you who their interlocutors are and where they are from! They are 100 % not from Brussels – they are from our homeland’s septic tank of the socio-political workers,” a Twitter user commented on the article that was published on a foreign web portal. The web portal, as we have known for some time now, states that the rumours came from Ljubljana and that whispers about certain matters have also been heard in Brussels. In reality, everyone is well-aware of the fact that the Prime Minister has repeatedly emphasised that the socio-economic development of the Western Balkans and its integration into the EU are fundamental to the whole of Europe and that, despite the current crisis that was caused by the epidemic, political, economic, legal and social convergence must be ensured. “Despite the pandemic of the novel coronavirus, the enlargement process must continue without further delay,” Janša emphasised about a year ago at the virtual summit of the EU and the Western Balkans.
The Delo correspondent from Brussels, Peter Žerjavič, posted on Twitter that rumours about the existence of the so-called “non paper” on the Balkans have been making rounds in Brussels for a while now. The “non paper” was supposedly prepared by Prime Minister Janša and was said to be based on an ethnic understanding of the borders. He also added that it is unclear whether or not its content fits the article that was published on the web portal politicki.ba. Namely, the web portal in question wrote that the Prime Minister of Slovenia had informed the European Council that one of the priorities of Slovenia’s Presidency of the Council of the European Union, which we will take over on the 1st of July this year, will also be the transformation of borders in the area of the former Yugoslavia. This was supposedly confirmed for the aforementioned web portal by several sources in Ljubljana and Brussels. For starters, we would supposedly return to the Vučić-Thaci plan to reshape the border between Serbia and Kosovo. The possibility of parts of Montenegro and Northern Macedonia with the Albanian minority becoming part of Albania was also mentioned, as well as the possibility of the secession of the Republika Srpska from Bosnia and Herzegovina, as well as the annexation of western Herzegovina to Croatia.
Ljubljana supposedly also notified the media of Pahor’s choice of a candidate for the position of Constitutional Court judge
A sub-variant of Janša’s plan is supposedly to form three national republics in Bosnia and Herzegovina. Serbia and Croatia would have close ties with their home countries, and the Bosniak Republic would have a corridor to the international maritime waters, provided by NATO. “Janša has long represented the concept of the ‘Greater Serbia’ and ‘Greater Albania.’ He is one of the most vocal advocates of the ‘completion of the disintegration’ of Yugoslavia,” they wrote.
Certain rumours allegedly came from Ljubljana, claiming that the “non paper” had caused outrage in the Slovenian establishment. However, nobody has seen it yet, so the responses have been muffled so far. This same media outlet also wrote that only the uninformed were surprised when the President of Slovenia Borut Pahor recently announced who his candidates for the position at the highest court in Slovenia were. According to the web portal, the only people on the list were Janša’s closest colleagues and friends, and they were, of course, also notified of this from Ljubljana. Namely, Pahor’s alliance is strengthening, and he is also part of the structure in the EU, which believes that further enlargement is not necessary, so the annexation of the Western Balkans region would not be in our country’s interest, they wrote.
Some time ago, we already reported that a foreign patron will now also help take care of strengthening the left-wing media unanimity in our country. We are talking about the Serbian telecommunications and media mogul Dragan Šolak, the owner of the N1 television network, which is already well-established in the Balkans, who intends to launch an ambitious project of the news site N1 in Slovenia this spring, which will later expand and also have its own TV station. Šolak works under the auspices of the self-proclaimed philanthropist Georg Soros, who also gave him the first millions of start-up capital for his business ventures. What is also interesting is another claim made by Finance – namely, that the N1 is an extension of the CNN.
In short, if we look at all of the facts, we can quickly see that it is not at all surprising that N1 will also convey the agenda of our left-wing opposition. Let us remind you of the fact that even the Socialist Party of Slovenia once revealed that the Levica party (the Left) is owned By Soros.