In Freedom of the Press at least, Kosovo is the worst of the Balkans

03/05/2016 Editorial 0 Comments

Based in Pristina, the Association of Journalists is weak and compromised: Kosovo was once ranked eightieth out of 180 countries in a Reporters Without Borders press freedoms index yet as the crisis of suppression deepens the rank sinks lower with every passing year as violations of the press and freedom speech continue without hindrance or meaningful challenge.

A Tale of Two Cities: the Criminals and Citizens of Kosovo

28/04/2016 Editorial 0 Comments

The freedom is still crushed by the weight of oppression in ‪‎Kosovo’s warlord rule of crime. Kosovars may possess talents of the highest order, yet for them, it seems like there is no path of fame or distinction opened. Apparently for now, they cannot hope to attain those privileges while their daily life brethren remain chained.

Politically tinged rewards promote inferior journalism

20/01/2016 Editorial 0 Comments

This action of accepting rewards from a politician has made journalists look like they feel complete inferiority in relation to politicians.

Crime and Punishment in Kosovo

22/12/2015 Journal

In reality there will be no visa liberalization for citizens of the country, unless there is to be a political class free from corruption, but nevertheless evidence suggests that foreign powers have been all too willing to support corrupt political elites in return for political influence!

Le Kosovo a célébré son premier match international de football

10/03/2014 Journal 0 Comments

Mais maintenant que le pays est en mesure de concourir à un niveau international, la vente de tickets devrait faire l’objet d’une régulation plus stricte.

Kosovo Played Its First International Football Match This Week

08/03/2014 Journal 0 Comments

Because they don’t have a seat at the UN, Kosovo weren’t allowed to join FIFA or UEFA. However, on the 13th of January, FIFA granted Kosovo permission to play friendly international games against other FIFA members (excluding all former-Yugoslavian countries), as long as the national anthem isn’t sung and no state symbols (apart from those on the players’ badges) are displayed.