Die echten US Kriegs Treiber in den Balkan Kriegen: der PNAC

Posted on März 19, 2012 von


Man suchte damals neue Aufgabe für die NATO, nachdem das Kommunistische Reich zusammen gebrochen war. Die NATO brauchte neue Feinde und erfand die Humanitären Kriege, Demokratie bringen, was Alles in einem Massaker krimineller Geschäftemacher, wie Frank Wisner, Georg Sorso und Co. untergegangen ist.


Und immer wieder führen alle Spuren in den Balkan. Ob Madrid, London oder der 11.9.01. Alle Hintermänner und viele Attentäter waren zuvor im Balkan aktiv, bzw. wurden dort ausgebildet.


Bombenleger von Madrid festgenommen

Bouchar ist in Serbien gefasst worden
(Foto: Keystone)

Einer der letzten flüchtigen Hauptverdächtigen der Madrider Bombenanschläge ist in Belgrad gefasst worden.

Der 22-jährige Marokkaner Abdelmajid Bouchar sei in der serbischen Hauptstadt unter anderem wegen des Tragens gefälschter irakischer Papiere festgenommen worden, teilte das spanische Innenministerium mit. Die Regierung in Madrid strebe nun eine schnelle Auslieferung des Mannes an. Bouchar wurde mit internationalem Haftbefehl gesucht.

Bei den Anschlägen auf Madrider Pendlerzüge waren im März vergangenen Jahres 191 Menschen getötet und fast 2000 verletzt worden. Zu der Tat hatten sich islamische Extremisten bekannt.

Nach Angaben des zuständigen Richters war Bouchar – ein Langstreckenläufer – drei Wochen nach den Anschlägen aus einer Wohnung in einem Madrider Vorort geflüchtet, die von der Polizei beobachtet worden war. Sieben andere Verdächtige sprengten sich danach in dem Haus in die Luft und rissen auch einen Polizisten mit in den Tod.






Von der UN bezahlt: Die geheimen Geheimdienst im Kosovo

Die UN duldet, die geheimen Strukturen der illegalen Albaner Geheimdienste im Kosovo und bezahlt sogar deren Gehälter. Grund: Die USA (und Verbündete NATO Staaten) unterstützen, diese Mafia und Terror Strukturen, welche wie bewiesen im Kosovo entführten, folterten und mordeten. Wie Janes richtig feststellt, bestehen diese Strukturen neben den legalen Strukturen. Also illegal und nicht mit der UN Resolutiono 1244 vereinbar.

Das wird Alles heimlich finanziert, mit Deutschen Steuergeldern, weil man Kontakt zu den Islamischen Terroristen im Kosovo haben will.

Old rivalries behind Kosovo intelligence plan

Kosovo’s Prime Minister Agim Ceku has decided to press ahead with plans for the province – currently under United Nations‘ administration – to have its own intelligence service. However the proposal is proving highly controversial both with Kosovo’s remaining Serbs and with ethnic Albanian factions vying for control of what will be a key future power base.

Rivalry between the unofficial ethnic Albanian intelligence agencies has been mounting since plans were announced last December to create a new interior ministry. According to insiders, the two main contenders are League for a Democratic Kosovo (LDK) oyalist Rame Maraj, who heads a non-governmental organisation, the Institute for Researching Public Opinion and Strategies (IHPSO) and Kadri Veseli, head of the Informative Service of Kosovo (SHIK) who supports the opposition Democratic Party of Kosovo. International sources claim that IHPSO may have as many as 300 agents, while SHIK is believed to have around 120 operatives on its payroll.

There have been occasional raids by UN security forces on the offices of both organisations in the past, including a major operation carried out against SHIK by UNMIK and KFOR peace keepers in January 2002 and a smaller one aimed at IHPSO’s headquarters in Pristina in May 2005. However, even though both intelligence organisations are operating outside of Kosovo’s legal structures, security sources in Pristina claim that the activities of the two main ethnic Albanian intelligence agencies have so far been tolerated by UNMIK because of assistance given to the US and its allies in keeping tabs on potential Islamist militancy in the region.



Offizieller Bericht über den Balkan Action Council

Balkan Action Council
The Council, a program of PILPG, implemented an active educational and advocacy effort on a range of Balkan issues that initially focused heavily on Dayton implementation. Utilizing an Executive Committee of former senior U.S. Government officials including Morton Abramowitz, Zbigniew Brzezinski, Frank Carlucci, Max Kampelman, Jeane Kirkpatrick, Helmut Sonnenfeldt, and Paul Wolfowitz, the Council developed policy alternatives and communicated them to officials and the media.

The Council was particularly active during the Kosovo war, with briefings for the media, op-eds and discussions with U.S. and NATO officials. A press conference held at the National Press Club at which several members of the Executive Committee urged that U.S. ground troops be considered for Kosovo received prominent coverage in the national media, including the primary evening news programs and CNN.

The Council also worked closely with members of the then-Serbian democratic opposition to encourage broader-based cooperation within Serbia and U.S. government funding for democratization efforts via the National Endowment for Democracy. The Council helped organize visits to Washington by democratic opposition leaders. In a related effort, the Council provided strong support for measures to uphold the security of Montenegro, which broke with FRY President Slobodan Milosevic and served as a crucial base of operations for the Serbian democratic opposition and media.


Mitgliederliste des Steering Committee und der Exekutive des Balkan Action Council (BAC)

Executive Committee of the Balkan Action Council
Morton Abramowitz, Zbigniew Brzezinski, Frank Carlucci, Jeane
Kirkpatrick, Helmut Sonnenfeldt, William H. Taft, Paul Wolfowitz

Steering Committee
Morton Abramowitz
Saul Bellow
Zbigniew Brzezinski
Richard Burt
Frank Carlucci
Dennis DeConcini
Paula Dobriansky
Geraldine Ferraro
Robert Hunter
Philip Kaiser
Max M. Kampelman
Lane Kirkland
Jeane Kirkpatrick
Peter Kovler
Ron Lehman
John O’Sullivan
Richard Perle
Eugene Rostow
Donald Rumsfeld
Stephen Solarz
Helmut Sonnenfeldt
Susan Sontag
William Howard Taft
Elie Wiesel
Paul Wolfowitz
Elmo Zumwalt

Von den Mitgliedern des BAC waren viele auch in den Führungsgremien von National Endowment for Democracy und Freedom House und/oder bei den Unterstützern des Project for the New American Century (PNAC)

Offener Brief des PNAC und des BAC an Clinton vom 20. September 1998

September 20, 1998

The President
The White House
Washington, D.C. 20500

Dear Mr. President:

We are writing out of deep concern for the plight of the ethnic Albanian population of Kosovo, many thousands of whom, having been driven from their homes and farms by the latest Serbian offensive, now face the possibility of a winter of starvation. Over 15 percent of the Kosovo population is already homeless. It is inexplicable to us that the West simply watches as this disaster grows daily after watching similar disasters unfold in Bosnia between 1992-95.

Stopping the carnage in Kosovo is essential and requires decisive action by the West. But this will not by itself provide a solution to the continuing Balkan conflict.

Mr. President, the events of recent months, when added to the history of the conflict since 1991, lead to one inescapable conclusion: There can be no peace and stability in the Balkans so long as Slobodan Milosevic remains in power. He started the Balkan conflict, and he continues it in Kosovo. He has caused untold suffering to millions; he has severely damaged his own country. We must face the facts.

We understand that the United States has sought and on occasion achieved Milosevic’s cooperation in carrying out the Dayton settlement; and there is no guarantee that a successor to Milosevic will be significantly more committed to peace. Nevertheless, we believe the time has come for the United States to distance itself from Milosevic and actively support in every way possible his replacement by a democratic government committed to ending ethnic violence. Our “pact with the devil” has outlived whatever usefulness it once had.

At a minimum, the United States should lead an international effort along the following lines:
• First, the humanitarian crisis needs to be addressed urgently. Milosevic must order his police and military forces to stop all violence immediately. However, the crisis cannot be ended without an agreement on a new political status for Kosovo. And that will require massive Western pressure on Milosevic.

• Second, the administration should seek, and the Congress should approve, a substantial increase in funds for supporting the democratic opposition within Serbia.

• Third, the U.S. and its allies must do everything possible to tighten the economic sanctions on Serbia to help undermine Milosevic’s ability to maintain his power in Belgrade.

• Fourth, the administration should cease attempting to strike diplomatic bargains with Milosevic.

• Finally, the U.S. should vigorously support The Hague tribunal’s investigation of Milosevic as a war criminal.

Mr. President, we are under no illusion that the steps we recommend are easy or guarantee success. We are certain, however, that after seven years of aggression and genocide in the Balkans, the removal of Milosevic provides the only genuine possibility of a durable peace. We urge you to act forcefully in this crisis, and we offer you our full support should you do so.


Morton I. Abramowitz, Elliott Abrams, Richard L. Armitage, Nina Bang-Jensen, Jeffrey Bergner, George Biddle, John R. Bolton, Frank Carlucci, Eliot Cohen, Seth Cropsey, Dennis DeConcini, Paula Dobriansky, Morton H. Halperin, John Heffernan, James R. Hooper, Bruce P. Jackson, Robert Kagan, Zalmay Khalilzad,
Lane Kirkland, Jeane Kirkpatrick , Peter Kovler, William Kristol, Mark P. Lagon, Richard Perle, Peter Rodman, Gary Schmitt, Stephen Solarz, Helmut Sonnenfeldt, William Howard Taft IV, Ed Turner, Wayne Owens, Paul Wolfowitz, Dov S. Zakheim

Offener Brief des BAC an Clinton vom 25.1. 1999

WASHINGTON—The Executive Committee of the Balkan Action Council
issued the following statement today calling on the Clinton administration to
lead NATO military intervention, including ground troops, in Kosovo:
“Serbian dictator Slobodan Milosevic has massively violated a NATO agreement
and committed serious atrocities in Kosovo, challenging the credibility of NATO,
American leadership of the alliance and the legitimacy of the U.N. War Crimes
Tribunal. The massacre of at least 45 Kosovo Albanian civilians by Serb forces,
Serbia’s attempt to expel U.S. Ambassador William Walker, the head of the
Kosovo Verification Mission, and Serbia’s denial of entry to Tribunal Prosecutor
Louise Arbour to investigate the massacre have effectively scuttled the October
agreement between Milosevic and Richard Holbrooke.
Now NATO’s credibility is on the line. Diplomatic efforts alone will only lead to
more violence. Milosevic, who calculates that he can discount NATO threats and
American diplomacy, has left the alliance with no option but to intervene
forcefully in Kosovo and Serbia proper to prevent a resumption of full-scale
conflict. We urge that the administration take the following steps to resolve the
1. Temporarily withdraw the international monitors immediately to prevent
Belgrade from using them as hostages and clear the ground for NATO military
2. Use NATO air power in sustained attacks on Serbian police, paramilitary units
and military forces in Kosovo to compel their withdrawal back to Serbia
3. Deploy NATO ground troops and reintroduce the OSCE monitoring mission
to Kosovo to forestall a return to violence.
4. Impose and enforce with NATO forces an interim settlement in Kosovo that
restores the elements of pre-1989 autonomy.
(Signed) Morton Abramowitz, Zbigniew Brzezinski, Frank Carlucci, Jeane
Kirkpatrick, Helmut Sonnenfeldt, William H. Taft, Paul Wolfowitz”

Offener Brief des BAC und des PNAC an Clinton vom 29.1. 1999:


January 29, 1999 issue of the New York Times and in the Washington Times

Balkan Action Council, Coalition for International Justice, International Crisis Group, New Atlantic Initiative, Project for the New American Century

January 29, 1999

Dear President Clinton,

Only strong action and sustained U.S. leadership can address the largest security crisis in Europe today. Serbian forces under the command of President Slobodan Milosevic are again slaughtering civilians and threatening the stability of the region, as many of the same forces did in Croatia and Bosnia. Milosevic has broken every commitment he made to the United States and NATO nearly four months ago concerning the Kosovo crisis, underscoring yet again the limits of our ability to rein in Milosevic by diplomacy alone. Rather than reducing and withdrawing his forces, Milosevic has increased and aggressively redeployed them. He has shelled and attacked unarmed civilians with the artillery and tanks he agreed to remove. He has blocked and threatened the unarmed OSCE monitors to whom he promised free access. And his officials are destroying evidence of recent atrocities, such as the summary execution of more than 45 ethnic Albanians, and otherwise impeding the investigations of the International War Crimes Tribunal.

We believe the following actions are essential:

* NATO should use air power as necessary to compel the removal of Serbian forces used to attack and repress the civilian population and prepare the way for the introduction of NATO ground troops. Only a NATO ground presence can prevent the return of those forces, the growth of radical Albanian nationalism and spread of war in southeastern Europe. Only NATO troops can shield humanitarian aid workers and the civilian monitors, including hundreds of Americans, who otherwise risk becoming hostages of Serbian forces.
* Implement a three-year cooling-off period by imposing an interim political settlement that restores pre-1989 self-government for Kosovo within a democratic federal framework. Use the interim period to reestablish civilian institutions, return hundreds of thousands of refugees to their homes, restore regional stability, and prepare for a referendum in Kosovo on final status after three years.

Mr. President, all eyes are turned to Washington. Only forceful U.S. leadership can stop Milosevic from continuing with this new round of ethnic cleansing. As a newly expanded NATO approaches its 50th anniversary in Washington, the savagery in Kosovo endangers more than civilian life and regional stability. It threatens the interests of the United States, the credibility of NATO and the gains we have achieved in Bosnia.


Morton I. Abramowitz
Zbigniew Brzezinski
Richard Burt
Frank Carlucci
Bob Dole
Philip Kaiser
Max M. Kampelman
Jeane Kirkpatrick
Peter Kovler
William Kristol
Mel Levine
William E. Odom
Wayne Owens
Richard Perle
Eugene Rostow
Stephen Solarz
Helmut Sonnenfeldt
William Howard Taft IV
Caspar Weinberger
Vin Weber
R. James Woolsey

Offener Brief des BAC an Clinton vom 13. Mai 1999


Dear President Clinton,

Mr. President, bombing alone will not stop Slobodan Milosevic’s campaign of murder, rape, plunder and forced deportation. Milosevic must not be allowed to negotiate a „compromise“ that rewards his campaign of terror. NATO ground troops combined with air strikes are needed to end the killing of Kosovars, stop the systematic destruction of their homes and towns, prevent the deportation of more refugees, and return peace to southeastern Europe.

Your leadership is crucial for achieving NATO victory. We believe the following goals are essential:

Saving the lives of the nearly 1 million Kosovars now facing death from starvation and murder within Kosovo.

Removal of all Serbian forces from Kosovo.

Return of all regugees to their homes to begin the rebuilding process.

Establishment of a NATO-safeguarded international protectorate for Kosovo.

Indictment of Milosevic and all other Serbian officialsj responsible for war crimes in Kosovo.

Morris Abraham
Morton Abromowitz
Saul Bellow
Hyman Bookbinder
Zbigniew Brzezinski
Frank Carlucci
Hodding Carter
Chester A. Crocker
Patricia Derian
Paula Dobrianski
Geraldine Ferraro
Bianca Jagger
Robert Kagan
Max Kampelman
Robert W. Kasten
William Kristol
Rabbi Michael Lerner
Mel Levine
Frank McCloskey
Lt. Gen. William Odom
John O’Sullivan
Wayne Owens
Norman Podhoretz
David Rieff
Peter W. Rodman
Lionel Rosenblatt
Rabbi David Saperstein
Henry Siegman
Stephen Solarz
Helmut Sonnenfeldt
Susan Sontag
William Howard Taft, IV
Leon Wieseltier
R. James Woolsey

Und hier geht es zu einem längeren Artikel von Justin Raimondo über die Verbindungenvon Senator John McCain zu den Kosovo-Albanern


Hier geht es zu einem Bericht (Radio Free Europe) vom 1.4. 1999 über eine Pressekonferenz des Balkan Action Council
(Abtrennung Kosovos von Serbien wird gefordert; das neokonservative Urgestein Jeane Kirkpatrick vergleicht hier Milosevic mit Hitler und Pol Pot)

Über Morton Abramowitz, der hier an einigen Stellen erwähnt wurde, habe ich auch noch was gefunden:

The KLA’s irresistible rise was nurtured notably by Morton Abramowitz, a prominent member of the U.S. foreign policy elite. Abramowitz served as ambassador to Thailand when the CIA’s Bangkok bureau was perpetrating the „yellow rain“ hoax that accused Vietnamese victims of U.S. chemical warfare of using chemical agents in Laos. In 1986, as assistant secretary of state in charge of intelligence and research in the Reagan administration, Abramowitz and top CIA officials accompanied Sen. Orrin Hatch to Beijing to work out a deal with China and Pakistan for providing Stinger missiles to Islamic Afghan rebels.

He then passed, quite naturally, to the presidency of the Carnegie
Endowment for International Peace. Under the Clinton administration, he has participated in a blue-ribbon panel on CIA reform–selected by the Council on Foreign Relations–which recommended easing restrictions on covert actions. More recently, Abramowitz has been a leading figure in the high-level International Crisis Group, a leading designer of policy toward Kosovo. There, he became an advocate of arming the KLA. At Rambouillet, Abramowitz and another U.S. official, Paul Williams, led a team coaching the KLA delegation.

Also ein erfahrener Fachmann, der am Werke war. Bei der Carnegie-Stiftung sitzen heute u.a. Anders Aslund (als Fachmann für die Arbeit gegen Rußland) und im Brüsseler Büro Robert Kagan vom PNAC.

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