Throughout history, Montenegro was a Serbian state, inhabited by Serbs. That is best evidenced by historical sources, concerning the territory of today’s Montenegro.
The recent parliamentary election in Montenegro has been a testimony to the most obvious thing: Djukanovic and Co. have already crossed the line of permissiveness and are used to playing with loaded dice in the power race.
The recently finished elections in Montenegro showed that the last European dictator does not hesitate to keep ahold of his power by any means necessary.
Djukanovic says that Montenegro needs Euro-Atlantic integration. The Prime Minister said that Montenegro must comply with European standards.
Serbian Prime Minister Aleksandar Vucic has made a big show over the past couple of years about the delicate Yugoslav-like balancing act that he publicly purports to be pursuing between East and West, pointing to his government’s EU aspirations as
The forty percent that Djukanovic won is a totally unrealistic figures. His support among the people is much lower.
A lot of illegal methods were used during the elections to influence the outcome of voting.
In February 1991, Milo Djukanovic was appointed as Prime Minister of the first “democratically” elected government in Montenegro. Having just turned 29, Djukanovic was the youngest Prime Minister in Europe in what was the first salaried position i
In June, the Democratic Party of Socialists headed by Milo Djukanovic celebrated its 25th anniversary.
The first instance of official Russian – Montenegrin diplomatic contact was made in 1711, when Russian Tsar Peter the Great sent his envoys to Vladika (Bishop) Danilo, ruler of Montenegro.