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Sunday, March 19, 2006


If the Milosevic trial was the "trial of the century" as the media initially insisted then his death must be the murder of the century, or at least the locked room murder mystery of the century.

Since the undernoted article was written the Netherlands coroner has declared that he died of heart failure & that they found no "poison" in him which looks like being economical with the truth, in that Rifampicin is not technically a poison but a medicine (for leprosy) which induces heart failure. There is no question that he did have this in his blood & that it did play a part in his death. The only options are therefore that he deliberately took it himself (suicide) or that some ITCY employee or employees administered it (murder). The former is not credible because it is not credible that he would wish to kill himself in such a painful & obscure way, because it would have required a major conspiracy of lawyers & doctors to supply it secretly over such a period of time in unnoticeable quantities & because he was clearly enjoying the opportunity to destroy NATO's case, had such amusements as Nazi Ashdown's reappearance when he was due to explain his ability to see through mountains & was thus not a perjurer, & the final crescendo of his defence.

The fact that the Netherlands coroner is clearly being dishonst (Netherlands is an obedient NATO member whose troops played a major role in assisting in Nasir Oric's true Srebrenica Nassacre of Serb civilians) shows guilt on the part of the entire NATO organisation. That they were prepared to undertake this when there was, officially, a chance that he would be allowed to receive hospital treaement in Moscow, where the poisoning would have been found, proves that they could rely on the judges to fix that & therefore that the judges, including our own Lord Bonamy, are accessories to this murder.
----------------------------------Written by: Andy Wilcoxson

On the occasion of Slobodan Milosevic’s death, the Hague Tribunal and
the Western media have concocted an elaborate conspiracy theory in an
apparent effort to absolve the tribunal of responsibility.

According to this conspiracy theory, Milosevic secretly took a drug
called Rifampicin to block the effectiveness of his high blood pressure
medicine, which in turn created a fake medical condition that he used to
justify his request to go to Moscow under the pretext of obtaining
medical treatment, however obtaining medical treatment wasn't
Milosevic's real objective that was just a ruse so that he could make
his escape.

Dr. Donald Uges, a professor of clinical and forensic toxicology at the
University of Groningen, was the first to advance this theory in the
media. He told the New York Times “It's like a James Bond story", and on
that score he’s absolutely correct it’s exactly like a James Bond story
– it’s fiction.

Dr. Uges told the New York Times: "There was one escape for Milosevic
out of prison, and that was to Moscow where his wife and son, and
friends were. He wanted to go to Moscow on a one-way trip.”

Moscow was never an avenue of escape for Milosevic. On January 18th the
Russian Government gave the Hague Tribunal assurances that it would
guarantee "Milosevic's personal security during his time in Russia and
his return to The Hague within the timeframe specified by the Tribunal."
Milosevic would have been under armed-guard the whole time he was in
Russia. There was absolutely no chance that he could escape by getting
medical treatment Moscow.

Dr. Uges was all over the media, acting more like a politician than a
doctor, he told the Irish Times that Milosevic "took Rifampicin himself,
not for suicide, only for his trip to Moscow.” Of course Dr. Uges is a
toxicologist, and not a mind reader. He can’t possibly know what was
going on in Milosevic’s thoughts, but he didn't let that get in his way.

Rifampicin is odorless and tasteless, and as such could have been mixed
into Milosevic’s food without his knowledge. He was administered all of
his medicine by guards at the prison dispensary. He took the medicine
that they gave him. The drug could have easily been added into one of
his medicine capsules.

Clearly, Dr. Uges can’t know whether Milosevic took the drug knowingly
or not, but we can find a clue in the letter that Milosevic wrote to the
Russian Foreign Ministry on March 8th:

“I think that the persistence, with which the medical treatment in
Russia was denied, in the first place is motivated by the fear that
through careful examination it would be discovered, that there were
active, willful steps taken, to destroy my health, throughout the
proceedings of the trial, which could not be hidden from Russian

“In order to verify my allegations, I'm presenting you a simple example,
which you can find in the attachment. This document, which I received on
March 7, shows that on January 12th (i.e. two months ago), an extremely
strong drug was found in my blood, which is used, as they themselves
say, for the treatment of tuberculosis and leprosy, although I never
used any kind of antibiotic during this 5 years that I'm in their

“Throughout this whole period, neither have I had any kind of infectious
illness (apart from flu).”

“Also the fact that doctors needed 2 months (to report to me), can't
have any other explanation than we are facing manipulation. In any case,
those who foist on me a drug against leprosy surely can't treat my
illness; likewise those from which I defended my country in times of war
and who have an interest to silence me.”

In his interview with the New York Times Dr. Urges confirmed that March
7th was indeed the day that Milosevic learned the drug had been found in
his blood.

Clearly, the detection of the drug is what motivated Milosevic to write
the letter. As the text of the letter makes plain Milosevic was not
knowingly taking the drug.

The letter raises some serious questions: Why did it take the tribunal’s
medical staff two months to tell him that the drug had been found in his
blood? If they knew in January, then why wasn’t an investigation
launched immediately to determine how the drug was getting into his
system? Why was this information concealed from him for two months?

The conspiracy theory being advanced in the media by Dr. Uges and
certain "unnamed sources" at the Hague Tribunal just doesn’t hold water.
The conspiracy would have to involve: Milosevic, the Russian Government,
the doctors at the Bakulev Medical Center in Moscow, the person who was
procuring the drug and sneaking it in to him, the doctor who was
advising him on how to take it, etc…. It’s all just too far-fetched to
be true.

The fact that the tribunal is floating such a stupid story tells you
right off the bat that they’re guilty as sin for Milosevic's death.

Milosevic had no motive to sabotage his own health. A trip to Moscow for
medical treatment would not have allowed him to escape. The Russian
Government guaranteed all the way back in January that it would return
him within the timetable set by the tribunal.

If Milosevic had been sabotaging his health he would have been running
the risk of handing his defense over to Mr. Kay. Anybody who followed
the trial proceedings knows that he would have never done that.

The trial was not going well for the prosecution. They had not presented
a stitch of evidence to show that he ordered or condoned the commission
of a single crime. The prosecution spent a great deal of time trying to
prove that crimes were committed, but they never made a link between any
of the alleged crimes and Milosevic.

At the end of the trial the judges were going to have to write a
judgment based on the evidence presented in court. Writing a credible
judgment convicting Milosevic on the evidence would have been
impossible, because the prosecution never managed to link him to a

The Milosevic trial was an embarrassment for a lot of very powerful
people, which is why the media very rarely covered the proceedings. He
was using the trial as a platform to expose the crimes committed in
Yugoslavia by various Western governments and political officials.

Milosevic had an extremely long list of enemies. A person would have to
be an fool to think that nobody wanted to kill him. It is a well-known
fact that MI6 was plotting his assassination in 1992.

It isn’t hard to believe that one of his many enemies wanted to shut him
up so badly that they poisoned him. Maybe they didn’t want to kill him
outright; maybe they just wanted him to be sick enough that Mr. Kay
could take over his defense.

At any rate, it’s a lot easier to believe that a foreign intelligence
agency, or a corrupt tribunal official, was able to infiltrate one guy
into the prison who mixed the drug into Milosevic’s food or into some of
his other medicines.

Whatever their intentions might have been, Milosevic is dead, and those
responsible must be held legally accountable. Clearly, Mr. Robinson, Mr.
Kwon, and Mr. Bonomy bear the most responsibility because it was their
decision that denied him the medical care he urgently needed in Moscow.

The doctors who knew that the Rifampicin was in his blood, but didn’t
tell him for two months must also be held accountable, and the prison
officials who allowed the drug to be smuggled into the prison must also
be held responsible. If nothing else they were negligent in their duty
to keep non-prescribed drugs out of the prison.

Hi Neil,

I don't agree with you article and Srebrenica genocide denial. Less than 2000 Serb civilians died in Bosnia. I think , if you want to learn about Srebrenica massacre, you should either consult Internatioinal Court's website or Srebrenica Genocide blog, which can be found at
I strongly disagree with your one-sided pro-Serb opinions. I have one question for you Neil Craig,

are you a communist?

One more question: Mr. Craig, have you ever had sex with your mother, Mrs. Craig? Have you ever fingered Mrs. Craig?
No, as even the most cursory reading of this blog would show.

Are you a mass murdering Nazi or are you just so pathetic that you get off pretending to be one?


I think the figure of 2,000 you are refering to is from a recent western reassesment of the number killed in Kosovo. it alleges that the total number of Serb civilians killed was 2,000.

The figure of 3,800 comes from a Serb report submitted to the ICTY, & ignored, giving 3,800 names & addresses so it is reasonable to assume the actual figure is probably higher but I prefer to err on the conservative side. General Marrilon, the ranking Nato officer in Bosnia at the time also said under oath at the Milosevic "trial" that Oric had killed "thousands" of Serb civilians which precludes the 2,000 figure for all of Bosnia representing anything better than the highest standard of honesty demonstrated by the Nazi/Nato side.
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