Croatia has a bigger Problem with Radicalism than BiH – the Idea of the criminal quasi-state “Herceg Bosnia” is still alive

September 13, 2017 2:00 PM

All the decisions in The Hague were brought by the same tribunal and there’s no decision on which all three sides agree on, since if “our people” are guilt, then the tribunal loses credibility and similar to that but otherwise, it’s working fine. It’ll be like that with this group that’s awaiting a final decision and that will shake up Croatia more than Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH), since many are satisfied with the decision which will confirm what we call joint criminal enterprise with the goal to harm BiH and to have what was called “Herceg Bosnia” secede. If we use Croatian politicians’ behavior, as well as our own Croat politicians’ behavior, we may think that that idea was publicly forsaken, but they’re privately working on that, Jakob Finci, the president of the Jewish Community of BiH, said for TV1.

“I would say that the president of Croatia often says things and that later she has to interpret her own self. Try to remember some of the statements made by the American or French presidents or the English prime minister, in which they were explaining what they wanted to say. They say what they want to say, but here politicians say what’s first on their mind and explain what they thought or that they were wrongly understood later, but we know what they say and we can’t read their minds,” Finci said regarding the recent statements made by the Croatian president

Regarding radicalism, Croatia has more problems, Finci said talking about the problem with the plate with the Ustasa greeting in Jasenovac.

“We know that there were people from here in ISIL but they are, as the security agencies say, not dangerous. Today is the 16th year since the beginning of the war on terrorism which has thus far not met success. I think that BiH isn’t susceptible to terrorism. We had a lot of terror from ’92 to ’95,” Finci said.

The president of the Jewish Community in BiH discussed the work of the Interreligious Council and the problem of weaker coordination between representatives of the religious communities in Mostar, saying that the Catholic Church is obstructing work.

“The relations between the Roman Catholic Church and the other religious communities still aren’t cleared up in Mostar. Besides the exchange of curtsey wishes for major religious holidays, there is no cooperation and there seems to be no interest in establishing such a cooperation. The Interreligious Council is working on that. Only time can tell when it’ll succeed,” Finci said.




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