The OIC (Organization of Islamic Cooperation) in Albania is calling for more bloody Islamic imperialism. The modern Republic of Albania became independent after the fall of the Ottoman Empire in Europe, following the Balkan Wars. Albanians had for almost five centuries been at the heart of the sprawling Ottoman empire in which “they enjoyed a privileged position as administrators and generals.”
Albanians occupied an outstanding position in the empire, and were the main pillars of Ottoman policy in the Balkans.Enjoying this privileged position in the empire, Muslim Albanians held various administrative positions, with over two dozen Grand Viziers of Albanian origin, such as Gen. Köprülü Mehmed Pasha, who commanded the Ottoman forces during the Ottoman-Persian Wars; Gen.Köprülü Fazıl Ahmed, who led the Ottoman army during the Austro-Turkish War (1663–1664); and, later, Muhammad Ali Pasha of Egypt.
You didn’t really think that the declaration of Kosovo (an Islamic state in the heart of Europe) would be enough, did you? I am sure they half expect the dhimmi to fight the infidel for them – Clinton did it in Bosnia, why wouldn’t we do it again?
Albanians, same as the majority of Bosnian Muslims, wish for the return of one of the bloodiest empires in history – the Ottoman Turkey.
The only border “change” Washington and EU oppose is the part of Kosovo that wants to remain with Serbia. But as for the big Kosovo severance and whatever Greater Albania is up to, that’s A-OK. Because we don’t talk back to Albanians. As for the current rampage throughout Kosovo, overturning graves etc, more on that here. But this is significant, Greater Albania ambitions were on display during the below-referenced 100th birthday celebrations.”
Albanian map of ‘their territories’ in Balkans
Balkan Insight 30 Jan 2013
The Russian Foreign Minister has dismissed the Albanian Prime Minister’s call for an eventual unification of all Albanians in one state, saying too much blood has been spilled in the region already.
Sergei Lavrov said that any redrawing of borders in Europe is unacceptable, and that fully refers to the situation in the Balkans, “where much blood has been shed.
“No one would want to witness the recurrence of such events,” Lavrov said in Moscow on Tuesday after meeting his Macedonian counterpart, Nikola Poposki.
The Russian minister called on all European countries, including Albania, to strictly adhere to the Helsinki Final Act signed in 1975, which aimed to improve relations between the Communist bloc and the West and agreed on the permanence of postwar Europe’s borders.
He spoke in response to Albanian Prime Minister Sali Berisha’s earlier call for the creation an integrated Albanian state.
During the 2012 celebrations of the centenary of the Albanian state, Berisha referred to a number of areas outside modern Albania as historically Albanian, and referred to “the dream of Albanian unification”, though he later maintained he meant the union of all Albanians within the European Union.
Lavrov also expressed disappointment over the West’s muted reaction to recent reports of attacks on Serbian monuments in mainly Albanian Kosovo. “This is a dangerous trend,” Lavrov said.
Over 60 Serbian memorials have been vandalised lately in Kosovo, in apparent retaliation for Serbia’s removal of a monument erected to local ethnic Albanian fighters in the mainly ethnic Albanian south Serbia border area.