Stolen Kosovo: the banned Czech Documentary

Is Stolen Kosovo the first banned Czech Documentary since the country of the Good Soldier Schweik became “free” and democratic, of course? It probably is. Is it the last one?

Although the Czech Television (Česká televize) was one of the sponsors of the documentary, it delayed broadcasting it several times, claiming the documentary was “unbalanced” and marked with “pro-Serbian bias”, and so “the tone of the documentary could cause negative emotions.”   Václav Dvořák, the director, responded that the same could be said for “Holocaust documentaries, where the Nazi Germany ‘side’ and ‘views’ are also appropriately ignored”.

The documentary producer, Aleš Bednář, additionally stated the film-makers don’t rule out that some viewers could feel it was “unbalanced”, but only because they had been “lopsidedly informed about Balkan conflicts through years, above all by television, but by other media as well.”

Its first broadcasting, scheduled for 17 March 2008, on the 4th anniversary of the ethnic clashes in Kosovo in 2004, was postponed until April, and was eventually broadcaste with a follow-up show analyzing the Kosovo conflict from the point of view of the Kosovo Albanians.  The creators of the documentary published it on YouTube, where it is still available (as of September 2015).

According to the Czech daily Aktualne, representatives of Czech TV justified their refusal to show the one-hour documentary about the suffering of the Serbs in Kosovo-Metohija province by claiming the documentary is “unbalanced”. They marked with “pro-Serbian bias”, and so “the tone of the documentary could cause negative emotions”. To which Dvorak responded that the same could be said for “Holocaust documentaries, where the Nazi Germany ’side’ and ‘views’ were also appropriately ignored”.

The makers of Stolen Kosovo said that while the Serbian television archives were used in some segments of the film, not a penny was received from Serbia or Serbs in making the documentary. At the same time, they have challenged the censors to point to a single statement, image or segment that is incorrect or false, with no response.

The film was first scheduled to be shown on March 17, 2008 — the anniversary of the latest pogrom against Kosovo-Metohija Serbs in 2004 — and then delayed until April, but has still not been aired. The Czech Government recognised Kosovo as a State on May 21.

Source: Film Affinity

This documentary film was made by the Czech Republic TV and banned in all mainstream globalist media in western countries.

It will reveal to you the horrifying story of Kosovo that nobody ever wanted to tell you and debunking all hoaxes, lies, and propaganda NATO used for trigger events…

In 1999 NATO bombed Serbia for 78 days and destroyed everything on its way bridges, hospitals, schools, telecommunicat­ion buildings, military bases…killing more than 2.500 and wound more than 5.000 civilians.

One of the reasons why NATO bombed Serbia is to build the biggest military base in Albania, so they can move on and destroy other countries in the future.

The Muslim Albanians demolished many Serbian Christian Orthodox monasteries, churches, and monuments in Kosovo and Metochia.

They burned as well many Serbian houses and leveled Serbian cemeteries to the ground with committing ethnic cleansing and genocide.

The number of killed Serbian civilians is still unknown.

Today Kosovo is the biggest nest of organized crime, human and drug trafficking in Europe.

Today, Kosovo is a part of the global Islamic State’s organization.

Source: Global Politics

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