Scholarly article on Humanitarian Intervention in Kosovo is available for students of International Affairs and any person interested in Kosovo history, Kosovo religion, Kosovo people, Kosovo recognition, Kosovo tourism, Kosovo genocide, Serbian conflict, humanitarian intervention, intervention in Kosovo, UN Kosovo intervention, NATO intervention in Kosovo article also describes NATO intervened in Kosovo, American involvement in Kosovo, NATO bombing on Kosovo, NATO’s success in Kosovo, independence of Kosovo, Constitution of Kosovo and Modern Kosovo.Complete File (Ms Word) is available for download.
Summary of Humanitarian Intervention in Kosovo:
Kosovo is a region of a smaller amount than 11,000 square kilometers in the south of the democracy of Serbia bordering, within the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, the Republic of Montenegro to the north-west, and having intercontinental borders with the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia to the south and Albania to the west and south-west. Kosovo is populated by in relation to two million people, ninety per cent of which are ethnic Albanians. In olden times, it has been branch of the medieval Serbian territory, has belong, for several centuries, to the Ottoman kingdom, did then come to the Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes, afterward to the Yugoslav Kingdom, was cohesive with other Albanian territories to a Greater Albania during the Second World War, and eventually became part of socialist Yugoslavia’s Republic of Serbia, under the power of which it remained after the divide of Yugoslavia.
While ethnic tensions, calls for secession, and special riots were universal features throughout Kosovo’s more current history, it is only since the launch of March, 1998, that planned and cruel ethnic conflict has replaced more or less two decades-long peaceful kick of ethnic Albanians to locked an independent state for themselves. While the Kosovo problem had been rather marginalized during the war in Bosnia and Croatia, it became more relevant from about 1995/96 beyond, resulting in first acts of aggression against Serbs and Serbian security forces by Albanians in answer to long-lasting Serbian domination and a lack of international obligation to remedy the circumstances. The recent violent conflict, which was, for the most part, fought among the Kosovo Liberation Army and Serbian security forces, had captured the consideration of the world media and triggered hectic political activity, international anger about human rights violations, and relief pains of nongovernmental organizations in Kosovo. Yet in spite of this, the conflict escalated, costing more than 1,200 lives among ethnic Albanians by September 1998. Apart from its shape, which has been hotly debated, the argument is also about the feasibility and last aim of such an approach. Both proportions are closely linked the figure given in the monthly report of the Pristine-based Council for the Defense of Human Rights and Freedoms (CDHRF) is 1221 dead among 14 January 1998 and 11 September 1998.
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