The fool wonders, the wise man asks. - Benjamin Disraeli
RFE/RL NEWSLINE

RFE/RL NEWSLINE Vol. 3, No. 205, Part II, 20 October 1999


___________________________________________________________
RFE/RL NEWSLINE Vol. 3, No. 205, Part II, 20 October 1999

A daily report of developments in Eastern and Southeastern
Europe, Russia, the Caucasus and Central Asia prepared by the
staff of Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty.

This is Part II, a compilation of news concerning Central,
Eastern, and Southeastern Europe. Part I covers Russia,
Transcaucasia and Central Asia and is distributed
simultaneously as a second document. Back issues of RFE/RL
Newsline and the OMRI Daily Digest are online at RFE/RL's Web
site: http://www.rferl.org/newsline

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Headlines, Part II

* CZECH OPPOSITION PARTIES REJECT 'SUPER-COALITION'

* 'SERBIAN ADOLF' NOT GUILTY OF GENOCIDE

* GRANIC WARNS CROATS AGAINST SELF-ISOLATION
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EAST-CENTRAL EUROPE

BELARUSIAN AUTHORITIES CONTINUE CRACKDOWN ON OPPOSITION. Of
the 93 people arrested for taking part in the opposition's 17
October "freedom march," 17 have been sentenced to short
prison terms and 19 fined, while 23 cases have been
transferred to municipal commissions dealing with minors,
according to a Minsk authorities statement quoted by Belapan
on 19 October. The same day, Valery Shchukin, one of the
march's organizers, was seized by police, beaten, and put in
pre-trial detention. Police also detained Anatol Lyabedzka,
another organizer of the march, but released him after four
hours, ordering him to appear in court on 20 October. And a
Minsk court sentenced Yauhen Afnahel, an activist of the
opposition Youth Front, to 15 days in prison for organizing
the march, despite the fact that Afnahel had withdrawn his
name from the list of organizers before the march and did not
participate in it, according to Belapan. JM

U.S. CONDEMNS BEATING OF BELARUSIAN PROTESTERS, WHILE RUSSIA
SHRUGS IT OFF. The U.S. State Department on 18 October issued
a statement condemning the violent suppression of the freedom
march in Minsk the previous day. The U.S. State Department
said the beating and arrests of participants in the peaceful
march was another violation by Belarus of its OSCE
commitments and a "further demonstration of the
constitutional and political crisis" in the country.
Meanwhile, Russian Foreign Minister Igor Ivanov said on 19
October that the Minsk "incident" was Belarus's domestic
matter, adding that Russia will not "intervene" in it. The
same day the Russian State Duma invited Belarusian President
Alyaksandr Lukashenka to address Russian lawmakers on 22
October in connection with the "recent developments" in
Belarus, ITAR-TASS reported. Simultaneously, Russian
lawmakers rejected the Yabloko faction's proposal that
Belarusian oppositionists also be invited to address the
lower house. JM

UKRAINE'S SECURITY SERVICE CLAIMS TO HAVE PREVENTED RIOTS...
The Security Service of Ukraine (SBU) said in an 18 October
statement to Interfax that "certain forces linked to the
election staffs of the so-called Kaniv Four" were preparing
riots in Kyiv on 19 October. The Kaniv Four is a presidential
election alliance composed of Yevhen Marchuk, Oleksandr
Moroz, Volodymyr Oliynyk, and Oleksandr Tkachenko, The SBU
added that the riots were organized by a "dozen hired Russian
image-makers who are ready to use Russian media to announce a
'mutiny' in Kyiv." An SBU official said on 19 October that
measures taken by the SBU had prevented the riots from taking
place, but he did not elaborate. The same day President
Leonid Kuchma praised the SBU for its timely action to stave
off the planned unrest. JM

...WHILE KUCHMA RIVAL SAY REGIME USES 'PROVOCATIONS.' Moroz
said the SBU statement on the alleged riots is a
"provocation" intended "to introduce elements of a state of
emergency" or discredit his candidacy, Interfax reported.
Marchuk commented that the methods used against Kuchma's
rivals in the presidential race remind him of "special
services' techniques" used in staging coups in Nicaragua and
Angola or used by Nazis before the attack on the USSR.
Marchuk accused the authorities of arranging other
"provocations," such as printing a fake issue of the "Silski
visti" newspaper that contained criticism of the Kaniv Four
or disseminating anti-Semitic leaflets in which he was
described as Jewish. JM

TRADE UNION PROTESTS BUT CLAIMS NO TIES WITH KANIV FOUR.
According to Yuriy Pyvovarov, head of the Solidarnist trade
union federation, some 750 unionists from around the country
picketed government and parliament buildings in Kyiv on 19
October to protest against the Kuchma administration and
demand back wages. Pyvovarov added that the action was in no
way linked to the Kaniv Four. Some 400 unionists picketed the
parliament with placards expressing support for parliamentary
speaker Tkachenko in his bid for the presidency. Tkachenko
said the Solidarnist protests were a surprise to him, adding
that the Kaniv Four was not involved in their organization.
JM

ESTONIAN AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL READY FOR Y2K, CONTROLLERS SAY.
BNS reported on 19 October that the Estonian Air Traffic
Control Service is ready to deal with any disruptions that
may be caused by the millennium computer bug. "We have
practically completed tests of all of our software and gear,"
Air Traffic Control Service representative Mati Tarlap said,
adding there will be a "backup at hand if a part of the
system should fail." Airplanes enter Estonian airspace 200-
300 times each day. MJZ

RUSSIA ACCUSES LATVIA OF 'WITCH HUNT'... Russian Ambassador
to Latvia Alexander Udaltsov told BNS on 19 October that he
believes the charges of genocide brought by Latvian
prosecutors against two former Soviet security officers
signal the beginning of a "witch hunt" in Latvia. "It creates
an impression that a true 'witch hunt' has been launched in
Latvia and once again people of quite respectable age,
suffering from serious health problems, have become the
hunted," Udaltsov said. The diplomat warned that the genocide
accusations would "affect bilateral relations, as in most
cases those involved are the citizens of the Russian
Federation." Russian citizen Yevgenii Savenko, 85, was
arrested on 12 October, while charges have been filed against
Latvian citizen Nikolai Larionov, 78. Both have been accused
of crimes against humanity in connection with their alleged
roles in forced deportations of Latvian citizens in the
1940s. MJZ

...WHILE LATVIA APPEALS FOR CALM. Latvian Foreign Ministry
spokesman Janis Silis responded on 19 October that "legal
proceedings in cases concerning crimes against humanity and
genocide conducted in line with effective legislation must
not impact on interstate relations," according to BNS. "The
Foreign Ministry has stressed on several occasions that
crimes against humanity and genocide crimes have no statute
of limitation and cannot be justified with ideology," he
added. MJZ

LATVIAN FOREIGN MINISTER PRAISES RUSSIA ON RADAR DISMANTLING.
In an interview broadcast on Latvian Radio on 19 October,
Indulis Berzins said that the successful dismantling of the
former Soviet early warning radar facility at Skrunda is a
positive example of Latvian-Russian cooperation and proves
that positive trends can be found in bilateral relations with
Russia. OSCE inspectors began their final inspection of the
radar facility on 19 October, more than two months before the
site is due to return to Latvian control. MJZ

LITHUANIA RATIFIES BORDER TREATY WITH RUSSIA. ELTA reported
that on 19 October the Lithuanian parliament voted 89 to
three with nine abstentions to ratify the Lithuanian-Russian
border treaty, which the two countries concluded in October
1997. The treaty establishes the border between Lithuania and
Russia's Kaliningrad Oblast. Lawmakers also approved the
Lithuanian-Russian agreement on delimitation of the economic
zone on the continental shelf in the Baltic Sea. This latter
agreement is not only important for issues of fishing rights
but also future oil drilling in the Baltic Sea. AB

LITHUANIAN-U.S. OIL DEAL TO PROCEED. ELTA reported on 19
October that the Lithuanian cabinet voted 11 to three to
proceed with final preparations for the deal under which U.S.
based Williams International is to buy 33 percent of the
stock of Lithuania's oil sector complex, which includes the
Mazeikiai Nafta refinery, an oil pipeline, and the new oil
terminal at Butinge. "Lietuvos Rytas" reported that following
a televised speech by Rolandas Paksas in which the premier
explained his reasons for refusing to sign the draft contract
(see "RFE/RL Newsline," 19 October 1999), President Valdas
Adamkus urged Paksas not to resign. Meanwhile, ELTA reported
that representatives from Yukos, Russia's second-largest oil
exporter, have arrived in Vilnius to begin tripartite
negotiations with the Lithuanian government and Williams
International concerning a purchase of 12 percent of stock in
the oil sector complex. Yukos would guarantee to supply oil
to the refinery for 10 years. AB

POLISH MINISTER SAYS DECLINING SUPPORT FOR EU MEMBERSHIP
'ALARMING.' Foreign Minister Bronislaw Geremek on 19 October
told the parliament's Foreign Affairs Commission that the
recent decrease in support among Poles for EU membership (see
"RFE/RL Newsline," 19 October 1999) is "alarming" and should
be countered by a government campaign of "information and
persuasion," PAP reported. The commission proposed that the
cabinet earmark some $9 million for "goals related to
integration." The right-wing pro-Catholic Christian National
Union said support for Poland's integration with the EU has
dropped because people responsible for foreign policy do not
defend Polish interests in negotiations with the EU. JM

POLISH OPPOSITION TO SEEK REFERENDUM ON REPRIVATIZATION. The
opposition Democratic Left Alliance (SLD), Polish Peasant
Party, and the Union of Labor will join forces to collect
500,000 signatures supporting a referendum on property
restitution, PAP reported on 19 October. The government bill
on reprivatization, which was sent to the parliament last
month, provides for returning 50 percent of the value of
assets that the state confiscated from former owners. "Since
reprivatization would be at the cost of all of society, it is
necessary to ask citizens for their opinion," SLD leader
Leszek Miller said. JM

CZECH OPPOSITION PARTIES REJECT 'SUPER-COALITION.' The
opposition "coalition of four" parties has rejected Civic
Democratic Party (ODS) Chairman Vaclav Klaus's proposal to
set up a governing coalition of all parliamentary parties
except for the Communists, Czech media reported on 20
October. Klaus had proposed that the "coalition of four"--
comprised of the Freedom Union, the Christian Democrats, and
two smaller parties --join the ODS and the ruling Social
Democrats to form a "super-grand coalition" government (see
"RFE/RL Newsline," 18 October 1999). According to a poll
released on 19 October by the STEM agency, 23 percent of
respondents said they would vote for the "coalition of four,"
compared with almost 22 percent for the ODS, 20 percent for
the Communists, and just 11 percent for the Social Democrats.
VG

SLOVAK POLICE CHARGE NEW SUSPECTS IN KOVAC KIDNAPPING. Police
have charged three former members of the Slovak Information
Service with crimes related to the 1995 kidnapping of former
President Michal Kovac's son, Slovak media reported on 19
October. The three men are at large after fleeing their
homes. VG

SLOVAK ARMY TO CUT STAFF. Slovak Defense Minister Pavol Kanis
on 19 October announced that the Slovak army will be cut from
its present strength of 38,500 soldiers to 35,000 by the end
of this year, TKE reported. Kanis said that the army will be
cut further to 30,000 by 2002. He added that other reforms,
such as a reduction in the length of military service, are
being prepared as part of the effort to transform the army
into a professional force. VG

SLOVAK PRIEMYSELNA BANKA UNDER ADMINISTRATIVE CONTROL. The
Slovak National Bank on 19 October announced that it has
placed Priemyselna banka (PB) under forced administration,
TKE reported. The National Bank said it had taken the step
due to PB's liquidity problems and its failure to maintain
minimum reserves. VG

HUNGARY'S TOP OFFICIALS IN BRUSSELS TALKS. "Hungary's main
challenge is to bring closer the date of its being ready for
EU membership and to hasten the date of accession," Prime
Minister Viktor Orban said on 19 October after meeting with
European Commission Chairman Romano Prodi. Foreign Minister
Janos Martonyi told Prodi that "Hungary could live with an
accession date of 1 January 2003" but would prefer meeting
its own 1 January 2002 target date. Martonyi added that
Hungary would be prepared to accept an EU decision to grant
Poland membership first. However, Guenter Verheugen, the EU
commissioner for expansion, said that the five Eastern
European countries that were selected for fast-track
negotiations should be encouraged not to aim for different
accession dates. MSZ

SOUTHEASTERN EUROPE

'SERBIAN ADOLF' NOT GUILTY OF GENOCIDE. The Hague-based war
crimes tribunal ruled on 19 October that Goran Jelisic, who
calls himself the "Serbian Adolf," is not guilty of genocide.
The tribunal nonetheless convicted him on 31 counts of
torture and murder of Muslim and Croatian inmates of the Luka
prison camp near Brcko in 1992. The three judges noted that
Jelisic was a killer and enjoyed killing, but they stressed
that there was no evidence to suggest that his violence was
part of a premeditated, orchestrated campaign of genocide.
Observers noted that the case shows how difficult it will be
for the tribunal to convict indicted persons of genocide.
Jelisic has admitted to killing 12 people. One witness said
that Jelisic bragged at the camp that he killed up to 30
Muslims each day before breakfast, AP reported. PM

MORE CRITICISM OF TUDJMAN'S STATEMENTS ON BOSNIA. U.S. Balkan
envoy James Pardew said that Croatian President Franjo
Tudjman's call for a separate Croatian "entity" in Bosnia is
not acceptable, VOA's Croatian Service reported on 20 October
(see "RFE/RL Newsline," 19 October 1999). In Sarajevo,
"Oslobodjenje" noted that officials of the OSCE as well as of
the international community's high representative's office
have criticized Tudjman's remarks as being incompatible with
the 1995 Dayton agreement, which he signed. PM

GRANIC WARNS CROATS AGAINST SELF-ISOLATION. Croatian Foreign
Minister Mate Granic said in Zagreb on 19 October that
participation in the EU's Stability Pact for Southeastern
Europe is a condition his country must meet if it is to join
NATO's Partnership for Peace and eventually the Atlantic
alliance itself. Granic conceded that the idea of
participating in a project encompassing the Balkan region may
be distasteful to many Croats, who fear that the Western
powers may force them to join a revived Yugoslav state or
regional federation. The minister warned, however, that
Croatia will be as isolated as Serbia if it does not join the
pact, RFE/RL's South Slavic Service reported. In Geneva,
Vladimir Drobnjak, who is Croatia's chief "coordinator" for
the pact, said that Croatia's participation will depend on
whether it receives sufficient concrete benefits for doing
so, "Vecernji list" reported on 20 October. PM

GERMAN DEFENSE MINISTER LAUDS SLOVENIA, ALBANIA. Rudolf
Scharping said in Ljubljana on 19 October that Slovenia is a
"certain candidate for NATO and the EU." He added that "it is
realistic to expect that Slovenia will become a NATO member
soon." Asked by journalists about possible Slovenian plans to
buy the German Roland missile system, Scharping said that
talks will begin once the Slovenian parliament has finished
its debate on the annual budget. Later in Tirana, Scharping
stressed that Albania's stability "contributes to the peace
of the Balkans," AP reported. He met with President Rexhep
Meidani, Prime Minister Pandeli Majko, and Defense Minister
Luan Hajdaraga. Germany is the Albanian army's "first
partner," Hajdaraga noted. PM

SLOVENE EX-MINISTER FACES YEAR IN PRISON. Prosecutors in
Ljubljana formally charged Alojz Krapez on 19 October with
abusing his position as defense minister before his sacking
in February. Krapez had sold his own flat and sought to move
into one reserved for uniformed military personnel, AP
reported. If convicted, Krapez faces one year in prison and
will be the first prominent politician convicted for abuse of
office in independent Slovenia. Scandals involving top
officials are no rarity there, however. PM

MONTENEGRO IN 'NO HURRY' TO INTRODUCE OWN CURRENCY. Social
Affairs Minister Predrag Drecun said in Podgorica on 19
October that the government will not "hurry" to introduce a
Montenegrin currency independent of the Yugoslav dinar (see
"RFE/RL Newsline," 3 August 1999). He added that the
government nonetheless understands citizens' fears of a new
wave of inflation of the Yugoslav currency. In Belgrade,
Yugoslav National Bank Governor Dusan Vlatkovic denied a
recent statement by Serbian Deputy Prime Minister Vojislav
Seselj that the bank has put into circulation an additional
printed $400 million in dinar notes (see "RFE/RL Newsline,"
19 October 1999). PM

CONTROVERSY CONTINUES OVER SERBIAN CANTON PROPOSAL IN KOSOVA.
Archbishop Artemije, who is the leading Serbian Orthodox
cleric in Kosova, told the private Beta news agency on 19
October in Mitrovica that setting up Serbian cantons is the
only way to preserve multi-ethnicity in the province (see
"RFE/RL Newsline," 19 October 1999). Artemije argued that
local Serbs will leave unless they have their own self-
governing communities. In Prishtina, the former Kosova
Liberation Army's Hashim Thaci called the proposal to
establish the cantons and a Serbian defense force
"unacceptable." His colleague Mehmet Hajriz warned that
cantonization could "lead to conflict," AP reported. PM

SERBIAN REGIME SUES YET ANOTHER NEWSPAPER... A state-run
tobacco company in Nis is suing the independent "Niske
Novine" because of a story that the newspaper printed about
the salaries of the company's directors. The Belgrade-based
Association of Independent Electronic Media said in a
statement on 19 October that the legal action against "Niske
Novine" and a similar suit against the publisher ABC Grafika
show that the regime is determined to use the courts to shut
down independent publications (see "RFE/RL Newsline," 18
October 1999). PM

...THREATENS DOMESTIC OPPONENTS. Army chief-of-staff General
Dragoljub Ojdanic said at a Belgrade ceremony to mark the
55th anniversary of the end of German occupation of that city
that opposition parties demonstrating on the streets of the
capital are allies of NATO. He stressed that "Belgrade and
Serbia will prevail in a struggle against those who promote
their own interests and fool our citizens." The general added
that the government will resist any attempt to separate
Kosova from Serbia. PM

SERBIAN STUDENTS PROTEST COLD CLASSROOMS. Several hundred
high schools students in Uzice staged street protests to
complain about the lack of heating in their schools, the
Frankfurt-based Serbian daily "Vesti" reported on 20 October.
Similar protests took place in Bor, according to AP. PM

SERBIAN OPPOSITION MEETS FROWICK. The Social Democrats' Vuk
Obradovic and several other leaders of the Serbian opposition
held what Obradovic called "long and ample talks" with U.S.
Balkan envoy Robert Frowick at an unspecified place in the
Republika Srpska on 18 October. Obradovic later told
reporters that the Americans made it clear that "there will
be no substantial aid to Serbia so long as [Yugoslav
President Slobodan] Milosevic is in power," AP reported. PM

BOSNIAN SERB TV FOR SERBIA. The opposition leaders also met
with Republika Srpska Prime Minister Milorad Dodik in Banja
Luka, "Vesti" reported on 20 October. Dodik promised them
that Bosnian Serb television will broadcast a program on the
activities of the opposition. Alliance for Change leader
Vladan Batic said that the opposition will seek to
rebroadcast the program within Serbia. It is unclear how
often the program will be aired. PM

WHAT IS THE 'SERBIAN LIBERATION ARMY'? A previously unknown
group calling itself the Serbian Liberation Army (OSA)
recently sent a letter to the Montenegrin weekly "Glas
Crnogoraca" claiming responsibility for the 3 October car
accident that killed four aides of the Serbian Renewal
Movement's Vuk Draskovic. On 18 October, the Bosnian Serb
news agency SRNA carried the statement, in which the
organization declared itself to be in the monarchist-
nationalist Chetnik tradition. The statement said that
nationalist leaders like Draskovic "are worse than the open
enemies of the Serbian people" because people like Draskovic
"lead the people astray." "Vesti" two days later carried a
photo of men in Chetnik dress, which the newspaper said the
OSA allegedly sent to the "Belgrade media." PM

ROMANIAN PRESIDENT WELCOMES PROPOSAL TO INVITE FORMER KING.
Emil Constantinescu sent a letter to Chamber of Deputies
Chairman Ion Diaconescu welcoming a proposal by a group of
deputies that former King Michael I be invited to address the
parliament on 1 December, Romania's national day, Rompres
reported on 19 October. VG

GREECE PLEDGES SUPPORT FOR ROMANIA EU ACCESSION. Greek
President Costas Simitis told his visiting Romanian
counterpart, Radu Vasile, on 19 October that Greece supports
Romania's bid to enter the EU as part of the effort to
integrate the Balkans into European structures. During the
talks, Vasile asked for a relaxation of Greece's visa policy
toward his country, according to a Rompres report cited by
the BBC. Vasile asked for "the greatest possible relaxation"
of visa restrictions on so-called "low emigration risk"
categories of travelers, such as entrepreneurs. He added that
the two countries have agreed to create joint committees
composed of Foreign Ministry representatives. VG

U.S. TO URGE RUSSIAN TROOP WITHDRAWAL FROM MOLDOVA. U.S.
Ambassador at Large Stephen Sestanovich on 19 October said
his country will support Moldova in its bid to secure the
withdrawal of Russian troops from the breakaway region of
Transdniester, Infotag and BASA-Press reported. Sestanovich,
who was on a one-day visit to Moldova, said the U.S. will
urge Russia to meet its obligations on troop withdrawals at
the November OSCE meeting in Istanbul. On 19 October,
Moldovan President Petru Lucinschi urged Romania to support
its attempts to have the Russian troops withdrawn, according
to ITAR-TASS. Sestanovich also praised Moldova's economic
transition, calling it a "reform leader in the post-Soviet
area." VG

STABILITY PACT COORDINATOR IN BULGARIA. The special
coordinator of the Balkan Stability Pact, Bodo Hombach, said
on 19 October in Sofia that Western donors should specify
concrete investment projects for the region by the end of
1999 or early 2000. In the meantime, Hombach said donors will
send recipient countries in the Balkans an "investment
charter" outlining the main impediments to foreign investment
in their countries. Hombach emphasized that countries in the
region must address crime and corruption. VG

EU INSPECTS BULGARIAN NUCLEAR PLANT. A team of EU nuclear
experts inspected four nuclear reactors at Bulgaria's
Kozloduy plant on 19-20 October. The EU team is checking
whether recent upgrades at the plant meet the specifications
of international watchdog agencies. VG

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