Adult serbian chat rooms

One of this NGO’s chief financiers happens to be the European Commission.In their reporting on international affairs as well as on internal politics in Serbia, have no qualms about displaying their political and ideological leanings.To Zoran Ćirjaković, a journalist and lecturer on media at the Faculty of Media and Communications in Belgrade, the key problem seems to be that of “ideological imbalance”, visible in the National Assembly of the Republic of Serbia during its previous term and in the media sphere: “There are hardly any pro-Russian media [in this country] offering any sort of alternative to what we call the ‘Euro-Atlantic Integrations’, which are being represented as a mandatory, common sense policy, the only normal policy in fact.”On the other hand, the most recent composition of the Serbian National Assembly is home to several parties that declare themselves as being “pro-Russian”.Waxing and waning of political fractions inevitably imprints itself on the situation in the media field.In contrast to the Prime Minister’s successful business relationship with, and significant interest in, one of KKR’s leading executives, he uses less than friendly tones when communicating with journalists.

“What was traditionally considered ‘watchdog journalism’ has moved from large media to small organisations, specialised in investigative reporting.The only question is whether the conduct of the media directly mirrors the power relations between political groups.This, according to professor Snježana Milivojević, is where the true problem lies, since “democracy” and the new media context have only produced one form of pluralism, namely the pluralism based on political parallelism.Regarding the potential difficulties or resistance related to the broadcaster’s launch, Jugoslav Ćosić notes, “There have been intentions to block the launch of journalists have found themselves at the receiving end of the Serbian Prime Minister Aleksandar Vučić’s barbed remarks. Vučić took the occasion to publically slap labels on the outlet, addressing one of its journalists by his first name and stating, among other things, that “you people at ” were “often wrong, while I am only wrong every once and a while.”A mere few days before the press conference, Vučić met with David Petraeus, the chairman of the KKR Global Institute and a former CIA director, with whom he had also been meeting as the “problematic” articles of media laws were being modified, in April 2014.The most recent meeting , held in May 2016, concerned potential new investments of the American investment fund in Serbia.

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