Great forces split Yugoslavia because it was a threat, and Milosevic was finished in The Hague: Italian professor claims that the world is recolonized again
Bernardini is also the author of the book "Murdered Yugoslavia" and the only Italian who talked with former Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic in the prison cell in The Hague about the hypocrisy of world powers
Aldo Bernardini, a professor of international law from Rome, said that the former SFRY was a threat to the world powers, considering that it was a big country, it was important to "break it apart" into small countries.
In an interview for today's "Vecernje Novosti", he said that the so-called rulers of the world "tear the countries apart", wherever possible because, as he said, "it is easier to rule over small parts".
- The goal was to split it (SFRY) into small countries. The same thing is done today, power is taken from great countries, so they won't be able to do anything which is not in the interest of great forces, the ones who did it - said Bernardini.
According to him, this is "the era of restoring the entire world, so it looks like a period of colonialism."
Bernardini is also the author of the book "Murdered Yugoslavia" and the only Italian who talked with former Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic in the prison cell in The Hague about the hypocrisy of world powers, he said that it was clear to Milosevic that it was globalization.
- He asked me, "Is globalization imperialism?" He had a clear vision and an accurate vision of what it brings. This was seen not only on the example of Yugoslavia but also on the world level, he had awareness of what was happening after the fall of the Berlin Wall - said Bernardini.
As he explained, Milosevic was convinced that the court in The Hague was "a fake and illegal court under the rule of NATO, a court against the Serbian people", and that "it was just the beginning."
- He was an extremely lucid and intelligent man, fully aware of being under the rule of imperialism - said Bernardini.
He reiterated that he was convinced that Milosevic was "finished" in The Hague because he was not allowed to be treated, although the Russians offered to transfer him to a Moscow clinic.
- A few days before his death, I was telephoned by Vladimir Krshalinin, who was a member of our committee, to try something and to address the president of the International Court for crimes committed on the grounds of former Yugoslavia, the Italian judge Faust Pokaro, with the plea to give treatment to Milosevic. I wrote a letter immediately, but it was too late. Milosevic died in prison a few days later - said Bernardini.
(Telegraf.co.uk / Tanjug)