Commenting on the fact that Montenegro refuses to open the borders with Serbia, Foreign Minister Ivica Dacic, asked how it was possible that Serbian citizens did not constitute a health hazard for Greece, Bulgaria and Hungary, but they did for Montenegro.
Dacic had previously announced that Serbia would open its borders to with Bosnia and Herzegovina, North Macedonia, Montenegro and Albania from 1st June.
“It is somewhat illogical that, on the day that Hungarian Foreign Minister Peter Szijjártó says that Hungary will open its borders with Serbia, that when Greek and Bulgarian Prime Ministers Mitsotakis and Borisov respectively declare that they will open the borders for Serbian citizens without obligatory testing and quarantine, Montenegro decides to keep its border with Serbia shut,” Dacic underlined.
Linta: “Decisions of Zagreb and Podgorica are a continuation of anti-Serbian policy”
The chairman of the Committee for the Diaspora and Serbs in the region at the Serbian National Parliament, Miodrag Linta, assessed the decisions of the official Zagreb and Podgorica not to open the borders to the Serbian citizens “as a continuation of the long-lasting anti-Serbian policy”.
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Linta believes that it is clear that Zagreb’s decision is political because the borders are open to tourists from 10 countries, but deliberately not to Serbs, he says in the Committee’s press release.
“For the umpteenth time, the Croatian government is sending a chauvinist message that Serbs are not wanted, which confirms the continuity of the political state since the arrival to power of the HDZ party and Franjo Tudjman in 1990 until today,” said Linta.
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