Recep Erdogan der illegale Türkische Präsident – Turkey Scraps Diploma Deal With Macedonia

Ein vollkommen illegaler Präsident ist Recep Erdogan, mit der Mentalität eines arachischen Bauern Buben, einem Universitäts Diplom von einer Uni, welche es 1983 nicht einmal gab. Damals kroch er zu Füßen der Afghanen Warlors und Terroristen herum. Die Gülen Schulen, gelten als die besten Universitäten, und Schulen im Balkan und ohne Religöse, oder Politische Indoktrinierung.


Die Türkische Verfassung schreibt ausdrücklich, ein vollständiges Hochschul Studium vor, für den Staatspräsident. Das Recep Erdogan Diplom ist gefälscht, weil 1981 es diese Fakultät an der Marmara Universität nicht einmal gab.
Der Journalist der das als Erster dokumentierte, wurde nun ermordet.
Erdogan-Kritiker tot aufgefunden


Recep Erdogan false diplom: Former Romanian Prime Minister loses doctor degree due to plagiarism

der illegale Staatspräsident Recep Erdogan mit gefälschten Diplom

24 Jan 17

Turkey Scraps Diploma Deal With Macedonia

Turkey has scrapped a bilateral diploma acceptance deal with Macedonia after the authorities in Skopje failed to close schools and organisations suspected of links to alleged coup plotter Fethullah Gulen.

Sinisa Jakov Marusic


Turks studying in Macedonia fear the consequences of Ankara scrapping the diploma deal. Photo: Brigitte Djajasasmita/Flickr

Several thousand Turks studying in Macedonia at both private and in state-run universities face a dilemma after it was announced at the weekend that Ankara had abandoned a bilateral deal on the mutual acceptance of university diplomas.

Mehmet Ali Tekin, a second-year mechanical engineering student at Skopje’s state-run university, said he now feared he will not be able to work in Turkey after graduating.

“We are living in suspense. We are waiting for someone to explain to us what this means. All we know is what we have heard from the news but I seriously fear my diploma will now be worthless in Turkey,” Telkin told BIRN.

Turkish media over the weekend said President Recep Tayyip Erdogan had already signed the unilateral decision on scrapping of the diploma deal reached in 1998. The decision comes into force on February 11.

Macedonian authorities have tried to calm students‘ fears by saying that nullification of the deal with Turkey will not necessarily hurt their prospects.

Macedonia’s Foreign Ministry said it would only change the legal procedures, insisting that both countries would still abide by the Lisbon Convention on the Recognition of Qualifications concerning Higher Education in the European Region.

This stipulates that “degrees and periods of study must be recognized unless substantial differences can be proved” between two countries‘ educational programs.

BIRN was unable to reach the Macedonian Education Ministry for comment on Monday.

Despite the reassurances, some Macedonian media outlets have reported that Turkish students are already starting to leave Macedonia.

The daily Vest newspaper wrote on Sunday that some 200 students enrolled at the state-run university in Stip have already started to leave.

“Only those who still believe this decision will be revoked have stayed,” Stojan Gligorov, a students‘ landlord from Stip, told Vest.

“I had three students studying medicine and Macedonian language. Two have already told me that they are leaving because the scholarships and the other subsidies they got from Turkey will be cut.”

Turkey’s decision comes after Macedonia last year failed to meet Turkeys demand to close Turkish private schools and other organizations allegedly linked to Muslim cleric Fetullah Gulen’s Hizmet movement. Ankara alleges it is a terrorist organization that was behind the failed coup attempt in Turkey in July…..

CIA Operation about 1972: Records Show Yugoslavia’s Dramas Kept CIA Busy

24 Jan 17

Records Show Yugoslavia’s Dramas Kept CIA Busy

Newly available CIA documents show that America’s top spy agency had its hands full following Yugoslavia’s turbulent existence and eventual bloody collapse.

Sven Milekic


Josip Broz Tito, Yugoslav leader, and Nikita Khrushchev, the President of the Council of Ministers of the USSR visiting Skopje, Macedonia, in 1963. Photo: The State Archives of the Republic of Macedonia, DARM/Wikimedia

The CIA had its eye fixed on communist Yugoslavia from the 1940s, closely following developments until its final days in 1991.

After an American NGO, MuckRock won a case against the CIA, the agency had to make its already opened files more accessible. Last week, the online base of documents was opened to the public.

Documents show the great interest the CIA took in the situation in Yugoslavia, especially during the turbulent 1980s, with the rise of nationalism and a worsening economic crisis.

With the death of Yugoslav President-for-life Josip Broz Tito in 1980, a file named „Yugoslavia: The Strains Begin to Tell“ from 1982, states that its “political system may prove incapable of coping with country’s international financial difficulties, domestic economic problems and growing ethnic tensions.

“During Tito’s lifetime, Yugoslavia was able to function successfully, despite the weaknesses of the system, because Tito had the prestige to intervene at critical junctures and to impose remedial measures,” the file reads.

The file explains how the Yugoslav federal system included in the new constitution in 1974 – introducing a federal Presidency with a rotating one-year Presidency President – was Tito’s attempt to prevent any “ethnonational” group from dominating Yugoslavia.

A year later, in 1983, a file „Yugoslavia Trends in Ethnic Nationalism“ reports on growing nationalistic tendencies in the country, although still considering widespread ethnic violence not “imminent”.

“Ethnic rivalries are being exacerbated by polemics in the country’s lively press, the increasing tendency of religious leaders to link matters of faith with ethnic interests, and the attraction of ethnic nationalism to Yugoslavia’s dissatisfied youth,” the report underlines.

Nevertheless, an analysis from January 1991 – on the eve of armed conflicts in Slovenia and Croatia – is titled more pessimistically „Yugoslavia: No Way Out“.

“Yugoslavia still appears on the way to dissolution, either in a bloodbath or, much less likely, through mutual agreements among the republics,” the analysis read.

Yugoslavia’s relations to both the US and USSR were also of concern to the CIA. Its report from 1986 show how Yugoslav officials and its media slated the US bombing of Libya, when its airforce bombed Tripoli with Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi surviving the attack.

“The collective State Presidency, in an extraordinary session on April 15, ‘most harshly condemned the US armed attack’ as ‘a flagrant violation’ of Libyan sovereignty and demanded an urgent end to the ‘aggressive US military operations,” the file reads.

A year after, with Yugoslavia falling deeper into economic and political crisis, the CIA watched with concern renewed talks with the USSR under the new Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev aimed at bringing the two countries closer together.

“Belgrade’s main goal in improving its relationship is to gain economically while avoiding any political strings.

„It almost certainly will remain deeply distrustful of the USSR and view the Warsaw Pact [former USSR-led military pact] as the only credible threat to its security,” the file reads, explaining that the US can best keep Yugoslavia distant from the USSR, by “giving continued political, military and economic support to Belgrade”.

Files contain numerous reports on Yugoslavia’s battles with terrorism in terms of nationalistic “extremists” in the country and abroad.

A number of CIA reports deal with Communist-led Yugoslavia’s struggle with the left-overs of the Croatian World War II Fascist Ustasa movement in 1946, when the agency estimated that up to 10,000 Fascist fighters remained in Yugoslavia.

A report from 1972 on the “Croatian Separatist Problem” noted the attack by 19 Croats on the western Bosnian town of Bugojno, when extremists from the Croatian Revolutionary Organisation, HRB, attacked the Yugoslav police. They were all killed and arrested in the end.

The same report blamed the assassination of the Yugoslav ambassador Vladimir Rolovic in Stockholm in 1971 on the Ustasa. The Croat assassin, Miro Baresic, who died in Croatia’s war for independence in 1991, was honoured with a monument in Croatia in August.

A report from 1972 focused on the „Croatian Spring“, a political movement emerging from within the ruling League of Communists of Croatia that demanded political and economic reforms in 1971.