Someone opposes that, so someone has problems with Dayton, they want to dismantle it, said Zoran Milanovic
President Zoran Milanovic said on Tuesday that some Western countries opposed the inclusion of the Dayton Accords in the NATO declaration, mentioning Germany and Italy, adding that any changes in Bosnia and Herzegovina should not happen without Croatia and Serbia.
Milanovic is in Slovakia, where he participated in the GLOBSEC forum and met with Slovak President Zuzana Chaputova and Polish President Andrzej Duda.
He talked with them about the North Atlantic summit on Monday in Brussels, at which, according to the president, Croatia managed to include a reference to the Dayton Agreement in the final declaration only after six days of insistence.
That should not have happened, it should have been resolved a week ago. Someone opposes that, so someone has problems with Dayton, they want to dismantle it – said Milanovic and added that those countries are at the same time criticizing the member of the Presidency of Bosnia and Herzegovina Milorad Dodik for violating the Dayton Agreement.
That is completely disturbing logic, something is not normal here – the president thinks.
He said that the inclusion of Dayton in the final declaration of NATO was opposed by “several countries”, Germany, Italy, ie “through Western diplomacy”.
Western Europe, which on a toxic level, because they are not the leading people, it is certainly not Angela Merkel, is simply performing nonsense, dissolving and dissolving a foundation of Bosnia and Herzegovina which, whatever it is, protects it from earthquakes.
Milanovic pointed out that the negotiations on the declaration were not led by the German chancellor, but by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, which is “covered by another political option close to him, ie people who are prone to silly experiments in their fantasies”.
The current head of German diplomacy is Heiko Maas, a member of the Social Democrats ruling in coalition with Angela Merkel’s Christian Democratic Union.
Some Western countries advocate a so-called “civic” model for Bosnia and Herzegovina, which would replace the Dayton concept of three equal peoples, and the president said the day before that “it sounds very noble, but it is in fact a hoax.”
Let them do it at home. Bosnia and Herzegovina are as it is, there is a huge border and we have to keep it for Schengen tomorrow – said the president.
He stressed that plans for Bosnia and Herzegovina cannot be made “under the radar” and that any changes in the neighboring country must include Croatia and Serbia, the original signatories to the Dayton Accords.