Pristina Kosovo Intercontinental Hotel

In 2008, a group of Serbian actors went on a tour of war-torn Bosnia for the Serbian film tour. In Sanski Most Sehovci (Pobrijeze) they were taken to an isolated place in the village of Sasina. Twelve non-Serb men were shot, eleven men were killed and a twelfth critically injured, and two survivors were injured. The prisoners were shot, sixty of them killed, two injured and one dead. They were also shot by the prisoners before being transported by helicopter to the remote villages of Trnova.

They were held in inadequately ventilated rooms, deprived of food and water, resulting in the deaths of two of the men.

Raznatovic was murdered in a place where he was surrounded by other hotel guests, a better source of information is needed. About thirty Muslim Bosniak men were held in inadequately ventilated rooms, without food, water or water.

Raznatovic and his entourage were tasked with overthrowing the newly formed Croatian state and sent to Sisak. Milenko Gavric and Dragan Mateovic, two of the most prominent Bosnian leaders, were also shot dead by Matevic, who in turn shot and wounded GAVric. Both had connections to the underworld, but both were ill and on leave at the time and on their way back to Croatia.

During the trial, there were some interesting conversations between Raznatovic and the judge, but he was not able to avoid prosecution at the time. During the pre-meeting investigation, he stated that he was employed by the Secretariat for Home Affairs. When the prosecution challenged this, he submitted a document summarising a mortgage loan he had received from the UDBA for his house on Bogdana Street in Ljutice. After he was unable to pay the monthly payments, the bank sued him and wanted to repay the loan in full in August 2005.

The District Court's ruling was overturned by the Supreme Court and a new trial was held, which ultimately led to the guilty verdict being upheld.

Raznatovic accused NATO of bombing civilians and creating refugees of all ethnicities, and said he had sent his troops to Kosovo, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Serbia, Macedonia, Montenegro, Albania and Kosovo. The trial was only published after NATO began bombing Yugoslavia. Raznatovi was indicted by the Tribunal, although the verdict was only published after his murder.

British football magazine FourFourTwo reported how a player was locked in a prison cell when his team played against Obilic. The threat was underscored by the fact that thousands of veterans filled the team's home field, chanting threats and occasionally pointing guns at opposing players during the game.

Raznatovic, who had served a seven-year sentence in Amsterdam, managed to escape in May 1979 after someone snatched a gun from him. After several months in freedom, he was captured in the Netherlands on 24 October 1979. After the jewellery shop robbery, he was robbed again, first in Germany and then in Belgium, where he was arrested after a bank robbery in Brussels on 23 October 1978.

In response, Raznatovic resigned from his position as president and handed over his seat to his wife, Svetlana. In June of the same year he took over the management of the club, which he made a top-class club, which won the Yugoslav championship in 1997-98. After the signing of the Dayton Agreement and the signing of a new agreement with Bosnia-Herzegovina and Croatia in 1999 and 2001, after he was imprisoned in the United States for his involvement in a terrorist attack on the US embassy in Belgrade in 2003, this event made it impossible for him to enjoy the benefits of his position as President of the Serbian national football team. After the signing of the "Dayton" agreement, he returned to all his interests in sport and the private sector.

According to Roberto Saviano, Schiavone has helped facilitate arms smuggling to Serbia by preventing Albanian gangsters from blocking arms routes and helping to transfer money to Serbia in the form of humanitarian aid and international sanctions. Abroad, he introduced known criminals in Serbia, kept in touch with them, such as the former president of Vojvodina, Nikola Kravic, and his wife Svetlana, and introduced them to his family.

In 1969, he was arrested by French police and deported to Serbia, where he was sentenced to three years in a detention centre in Valjevo for several burglaries. He was injured in the ensuing shooting and was taken to prison hospitals. In 1981 he escaped from the prison of Lugano. Dolanc has always helped Raznatovic when he has been in trouble, especially during his time as head of Komercijalna Banka, the largest bank in Serbia. In 2002, Raza Natovic was in the headlines again from Serbia after a court case dragged on until he met the owner of a 1.1 million RSD car loan he had taken out with the KOMERCIJALna banka in 2002.

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