Friday, May 14, 2010

Premature Jubilation

I don't actually check the "Srebrenica Genocide Blog"; they are obsessed with me, not vice versa. But while doing some research on the attempted slaughter of General Krstic from the other day, I found this interesting result on Google:

(screen capture of a search done May 14, 2010; click to enlarge)

Up top is the new post, now merely supporting the attack and eagerly repeating the official line that it was "revenge" for the (alleged) genocide in Srebrenica. In fact, it is uncanny how the SGB post resembles the official reports in the British media on the Krstic near-slaying. Or is that the other way around?

Either way, the original, since-deleted post actually celebrated the murder of Gen. Krstic. It was deleted, and replaced by the new post so quickly, Google didn't even have time to cache it. But the old title remained. Just goes to show one can't hide anything on the Internet. Also, I suppose, the true extent of SGB's actual commitment to justice, human rights and whatnot.

I mean, you have to admit that, "When They kill Us, that is genocide and horrible, but when We kill Them it's a fantastic thing!" is simply a piss-poor excuse for morality.


andy said...

Hi Nebojsa,

The Srebrenica Genocide Blog is the dumbest thing on the internet. For them to say that Krstic's murder would be "justice served" tells you everything you need to know about them.

Krstic is totally innocent and the Tribunal admits it.

The Hague Appeals Chamber found that, "Radislav Krstic and the Drina Corps under his command did not personally commit any crimes against the Bosnian Muslim civilians."

The judgement continues, "There was no evidence that the Drina Corps devised or instigated any of the atrocities."

"The Trial Chamber accepted that the transfer of the Bosnian Muslim civilians organised by the Drina Corps was a disciplined and orderly operation, and that Krstic specifically ordered that no harm was to befall the Bosnian Muslim civilians."

"Notably, it was established that Krstic was only present in Potocari for an hour or two at the most, and there was no evidence that he actually witnessed any of the crimes being committed against the Bosnian Muslim civilians, or that his subordinates in the Drina Corps directly witnessed them and reported to Krstic."

Here is the resoning they used to convict him. The judgement says: "it was unnecessary for the Trial Chamber to conclude that Radislav Krstic was actually aware that those other criminal acts were being committed; it was sufficient that their occurrence was foreseeable to him and that those other crimes did in fact occur."

Krstic was convicted for criminal acts that he was unaware of that were perpetrated (supposedly) by people outside of his command.

Krstic's Albanian attacker, Indrit Krasniqi, tortured, drugged, and raped two 16-year-old British girls. He shot them both in the head after he finished raping them, one of them died and the other one miraculously survived to testify against him.

I suppose it's par for the course for that stupid little fuck. First him and his friends gang-rape and torture a couple of teenage girls, then when he goes to prison he tries to kill an old man with a bum leg.

It would be "justice served" if someone killed Indrit Krasniqi.

Gray Falcon said...

SGB's response to this post was his typical catalog of fallacies: ad hominem, straw men, appeals to (false) authority, projection...

I honestly couldn't care less about SGB and the drivel presented there. Such hate sites are a dime a dozen. The only reason I'm even aware of it is that he's been personally attacking me since last year (the Palluxo affair).

I've already demonstrated that he has a penchant for lying, and that he engages in the very activity he claims to deplore in others (i.e. genocide denial). What more needs be said, really?

Red Star said...

The fact that this attempted murder took place in a British prison ought to be receiving widespread condemnation, in Britain at least. That an institution dedicated to strict security (for political as well as civil prisoners!) can allow inmates to attack one another points to some glaring lapses.

It's not the first time, of course, but as with previous cases, suspicion immediately involves the wardens and authorities. How much was this attempted assassination tacitly approved by the prison authorities? The feeble (and false) justification that Krstic was evil or a convicted mass murderer does not mitigate a fatal (well nearly) compromise in the duties of the prison.

Krstic was not even a British citizen, yet their prison was incapable of extending to him the most elementary of cares.

This speaks volumes for the sad decline in British standards and culture. 'Perfidious Albion' used to be the old complaint - the treachery of a decadent aristocracy and impotent monarchy - flaunted throughout the administration of its empire. These days we can amend that to sheer spinelessness and spitefulness.

robert49rml said...

General Krstic fought as a brave soldier against convicted sociopaths and degenrates. There is no question that he was placed in grave danger on purpose. As a former US Marine I stand at attention to his honor.