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The Kosovo War (February 28, 1998 - June 11, 1999), Presented As An Archival Quality MP3, JPG (JPEG) & MPG CD-ROM, File Download Or USB Flash Drive! #KosovoWar #YugoslavWars #Kosovo #Serbia #Serbians #Yugoslavia #YugoslavianHistory #KosovoLiberationArmy #KLA #NATOBombingOfYugoslavia #NATO #KosovoAlbanians #Kosovars #EthnicCleansing #EthnicHygiene #WarCrimes #WarAtrocities #Atrocities#WarCriminals #CD #CDRom #MPG #JPG #JPEG #FileDownload #USBFlashDrive
The five conflicts previous to the September 11th attacks in which the United States and her allies took part were all in defense of muslim populations - the Persian Gulf War, Somalia, Bosnia, Albania and Kosovo. Of these, the Kosovo conflict most clearly illustrates what the western world means when it says it is not waging war against the muslim world - on the contrary, it staked its citizenry, power, prestige & treasure on the line to protect muslims from tyranny, terror and oppression, regardless of the fact that the enemy was also a fellow western nation. This cdrom collection graphically documents these facts, with over 120 web browser documents featuring a day-by-day history of the conflict:
2265 PHOTOGRAPHS & DIAGRAMS
covering all aspects of the conflict, including gun camera footage, daily briefings, maps, day-by-day accounts of operations, evidence of ethnic cleansing and mass graves, meetings between individual NATO members and NATO meetings with general attendance, battle damage inflicted by both sides, more.
of NATO gun camera footage showing attacks on a wide variety of enemy targets.
The Kosovo War was an armed conflict in Kosovo that started 28 February 1998 and lasted until 11 June 1999. It was fought by the forces of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (i.e. Serbia and Montenegro), which controlled Kosovo before the war, and the Kosovo Albanian rebel group known as the Kosovo Liberation Army (KLA). The conflict ended when the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) intervened by beginning air strikes in March 1999 which resulted in Yugoslav forces withdrawing from Kosovo. The KLA, formed in the early 1990s to fight against Serbian persecution of Kosovo Albanians, initiated its first campaign in 1995 when it launched attacks against Serbian law enforcement in Kosovo. In June 1996 the group claimed responsibility for acts of sabotage targeting Kosovo police stations, during the Kosovo Insurgency. In 1997, the organisation acquired a large amount of arms through weapons smuggling from Albania, following a rebellion in which weapons were looted from the country's police and army posts. In early 1998, KLA attacks targeting Yugoslav authorities in Kosovo resulted in an increased presence of Serb paramilitaries and regular forces who subsequently began pursuing a campaign of retribution targeting KLA sympathisers and political opponents; this campaign killed 1,500 to 2,000 civilians and KLA combatants. After attempts at a diplomatic solution failed, NATO intervened, justifying the campaign as a "humanitarian war". This precipitated a mass expulsion of Kosovar Albanians as the Yugoslav forces continued to fight during the aerial bombing of Yugoslavia (March-June 1999). By 2000, investigations had recovered the remains of almost three thousand victims of all ethnicities, and in 2001 a United Nations administered Supreme Court, based in Kosovo, found that there had been "a systematic campaign of terror, including murders, rapes, arsons and severe maltreatments", but that Yugoslav troops had tried to remove rather than eradicate the Albanian population. The war ended with the Kumanovo Treaty, with Yugoslav and Serb forces agreeing to withdraw from Kosovo to make way for an international presence. The Kosovo Liberation Army disbanded soon after this, with some of its members going on to fight for the UCPMB in the Presevo Valley and others joining the National Liberation Army (NLA) and Albanian National Army (ANA) during the armed ethnic conflict in Macedonia, while others went on to form the Kosovo Police. After the war, a list was compiled which documented that over 13,500 people were killed or went missing during the two year conflict. The Yugoslav and Serb forces caused the displacement of between 1.2 million to 1.45 million Kosovo Albanians. After the war, around 200,000 Serbs, Romani, and other non-Albanians fled Kosovo and many of the remaining civilians were victims of abuse. The NATO bombing campaign has remained controversial, as it did not gain the approval of the UN Security Council and because it caused at least 488 Yugoslav civilian deaths, including substantial numbers of Kosovar refugees.