>From: "C.H.Gate" <email@example.com>
>Subject: Juzna Afrika nece prihvatiti Milosevicev zahtev za azil
>Date: Mon, 10 May 1999 15:55:00 +0200
>X-MimeOLE: Produced By Microsoft MimeOLE V4.72.2106.4
>Posle jucerasnje izjave Nelsona Mendele o mogucem azilu porodice Milosevic,
>danasnje novine na naslovnim stranama donose reagovanja politickih stranaka
>koja su uglavnom negativna. Evo i kratkog teksta iz "Cape Times"-a.
>Dismay at SA fair play' for Milosevic
>JOHANNESBURG: President Nelson Mandela's statement yesterday that Yugoslav
>President Slobodan Milosevic would not be turned away if he fled to South
>Africa has brought an incredulous response from opposition parties.
>"We will not ban anyone," Mandela told journalists.
>Asked about newspaper reports that Milosevic was routing much of his money
>to South Africa, he said this was the first he had heard of such
>allegations. However, it was not illegal for anyone to invest in the
>country, but if there were suspicions that the money had been acquired
>illegally, these would be investigated and reported to the legitimate
>The Times of London said Milosevic had invested money in South Africa
>through foreign business contacts. It also said Milosevic was under
>from businessmen in Yugoslavia to resign and considered South Africa "a
>potential bolt hole".
>"What we condemn are (Milosevic's) actions but this would not justify his
>being banned from coming to South Africa. We won't do that," Mandela said.
>Foreign Affairs Ministry spokesperson Marco Boni said no official request
>for asylum had been received from Milosevic.
>The New National Party accused Mandela of "selective morality" and said his
>comments reflected a failure to understand the suffering "of thousands of
>people at the hands of one of the world's greatest violators of human
>The Democratic Party said Mandela's statement "defied all reason".
>"Milosevic should be brought before an international tribunal SA should not
>be party to his escaping justice."
>Milosevic's son, Marko, 24, one of Yugoslavia's wealthiest businessmen, was
>seen in Johannesburg shortly before Nato's airstrikes began, The Times
>report said. It was believed he was setting up a shelter for his family's
From: novine <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Subject: Juznoafricke azilske spekulacije - vez poruka
>Date: Mon, 10 May 1999 09:54:36 +0200
>From: "Lyubomir T. Gruyitch" <email@example.com>
>Subject: "Sloba se seli za Juznu Afriku - SA Sunday Times"
>10 maj 1999
>Postovani gospodine predsednice Milosevicu,
>Mislim da donji tekst (koji sam upravo dobio) treba da procitate jer se
>odnosi licno na Vas i Vasu porodicu direktno, kao i na Vas odnos prema
>narodu Srbije i Crne Gore i prema Armiji ciji ste Vi vrhovni komandant.
>Na Djurdjevdan sam sa suprugom bio u poseti ovde (Belfor, Francuska)
>prijateljskoj porodici da proslavimo njihovu srspku Krsnu Slavu Svetog
>Djordja zastitnika srpskih boraca. Kod njih smo gledali vesti iz Beograda.
>Pazljivo sam pratio intervju americkog voditelja sa gospodjom (ili
>drugaricom, kako god zelite) Mirom Markovic, Vasom suprugom. Gospodja
>Markovic je u svoje ime i u ime cele vase porodice izjavila da vi nikada
>necete da napustite Otadzbinu. Za mene je ta izjava bila potpuno uverljiva
>i zato verujem da je u ovim preteskim okolnostima za nas narod donji tekst
>jedan propagandni pokusaj razbijanja poverenja naroda i Armije u Vas kao
>Vrhovnog komandanta JV. Ovde u Francuskoj je juce javljeno i preko radija i
>TV da je Predsednik Mendela Vama licno odobrio azil! Ako je moje uverenje
>ispravno, onda Vas molim da razmotrite da li bi bilo dobro da Vi licno
>iznesete narodu dopis objavljen u listu "SA Sunday Times" i predocite dokle
>ide propaganda i sta je njen cilj.
>Ovo je, kao i moja prethodna pisma Vama, otvoreno-javno epismo jer se tice
>i celog naroda Srbije i Crne Gore.
>Ljubomir T. Grujic
>>Subject: Sloba se seli za Juznu Afriku - SA Sunday Times
>>Date: Mon, 10 May 1999 00:34:44 +0200
>>Evo clanka iz juznoafrickog nedeljnika Sunday Times:
>>Milosevic is 'hiding his wealth' in South Africa
>>YUGOSLAVIA's President Slobodan Milosevic is suspected of setting up a
>bolt hole in South Africa in anticipation of being forced to make a peace
>settlement with Nato.
>>While Nato jets pound his country in daily airstrikes, Milosevic has been
>secretly routing much of his family's wealth to South Africa through
>business contacts in Cyprus, Israel and Greece, according to a report in
>The Times of Britain yesterday.
>>The newspaper, quoting unnamed analysts and "strong rumours in Belgrade",
>said much of the Milosevic family's wealth was already in SA.
>>Milosevic's son, Marko, a blond nightclub owner and black-marketeer, was
>seen in Johannesburg shortly before Nato's airstrikes began 46 days ago. He
>was apparently setting up a shelter for his family's fortune.
>>Marko Milosevic, 24, is reportedly one of Yugoslavia's wealthiest
>>businessmen. As well as the nightclub, he owns a radio station and several
>>"Analysts concur that Mr Milosevic is desperate not to lose any of his
>wealth and is looking at South Africa as a potential bolt hole for when his
>grip on power finally slips," The Times says.
>>A spokesman for the British Foreign Office said it was not in a position
>to confirm or deny such a report, but that "it certainly would be
>consistent with the kind of behaviour which Milosevic and his cronies have
>>Members of the Milosevic family are reported to be millionaires several
>times over, with wealth coming from a range of sources, including
>black-market operations selling petrol to Yugoslavia's beleaguered people
>and the cash sale last year of a $1-billion (R6,1-billion) stake in its
>telecommunications monopoly to Greek and Italian investors.
>>Milosevic is reported to be coming under pressure to resign from tycoons
>in Yugoslavia who have helped his family amass its wealth.
>>Foremost among these business allies are the Karic brothers, who are said
>to have huge banking, construction and oil interests and are key members of
>Milosevic's inner circle.
>>The brothers built up their empire, which includes Yugoslavia's larg-est
>bank, with Milosevic's help in the early '90s, and the erosion of their
>wealth by the war is seen as a major inducement for them to seek his
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