Monday, August 15, 2011

White Christians ethnically cleansed by Muslim invaders.

On St. Vitus Day , June 1389, The Battle of Kosovo, on the “Field of Blackbirds” was the beginning  of a 500 year struggle for the Christians of Serbia against Muslim invaders.
It was not a mere military defeat, but the end of Serbian independence and the beginning of 500 years of Christian suffering under the Muslim yoke. But worse still, the Serbian heartland of Kosovo was lost. For the Serbian people, the blood shed at the Battle of Kosovo in the Field of Blackbirds marks Kosovo as eternally Serbian


In 1999, after the end of the Kosovo War, more than 250.000 Serbs and other minorities left Kosovo in less than a month

Kosovo Serbs (Serbian: Косовци,Kosovci, meaning "people of Kosovo", sing; m Kosovac, f Kosovka) are the second largest ethnic group in Kosovo[a]. By the 12th century, the cultural, diplomatic and religious core of the Serbian Kingdom was located in Kosovo. This became essential to the Serbian Empire of the 14th century.
During the 20th century Serbian population constantly decreased. Their share in the overall population of the region is currently estimated at 7% by the CIA.[3] Serbs today mostly populate the enclaves across Kosovo, North Kosovo being the largest one.
Large-scale emigration of ethnic Serbs, especially since 1999 onwards, makes them the only major ethnic group in Kosovo to have a negative natural growth rate with deaths exceeding births.
312 of 437 towns and villages in which Serbs lived were completely ethnically cleaned. In the ensuing violence, more than 1.000 Serbs were killed, while 841 were kidnapped and 960 wounded.[1]

[1] BBC reports that fewer than 100,000, 5% Serbs remained in Kosovo following a post-war exodus of non-Albanians.[4] The Serbian minority live in separate areas watched over by NATO peacekeepers. International diplomats have voiced concern over slow progress on their rights.[citation needed] Human Rights Watch pointed out discrimination against Serbs and Roma in Kosovo immediately after the War in Kosovo.[5]
The Battle of Kosovo, 1389, on the “Field of Blackbirds.”
In the 14th century, the Byzantine Empire began to crumble, finally falling to the Ottoman Turks in 1453. But in 1389, the Ottoman Turkish sultan, Murad 1, began to lead his forces against the armies of the Serbian prince Lazar.

The Serbian prince had already been active in resisting increasing Muslim raids against Christian lands in the Balkans and had called his barons, knights and warriors together to ask them if they should fight or become slaves, dhimmis, to the Muslims. The decision was made to fight although their forces would number some 35,000 against a Turkish Muslim host of 100,000. But better to fight than to be enslaved.

The place chosen to make a stand against the Muslim Turks was at Kosovo Polje (the Field of Blackbirds) in Kosovo — the heartland of the Serbian nation. It was in June, 1389, on St. Vitus Day (Vidovdan), that the rival forces met.
The battle began at first light with Serbian successes and the great Serbian hero, Milos Obilic, killed the Turkish Muslim sultan, Murad. For a while the Turks were in disarray but they managed to recover and by their sheer weight of numbers ground down and defeated the Serbian army.

With the help of Bill Clinton's savage bombing canpaign, Serbians were robbed again of their homeland, the well spring of their nation again. Today the few remaining ethnic Serb Christians are being systematically removed from land they have occupied for hundreds of years.

Tensions remain high and only the prescense of UNMIK forces keep wide scale conflict contained. Christian Serbs want their birth right back and the UN can't occupy Kosovo forever.

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