Pubblicato in: Geopolitica Europea

Serbia. Vucic eletto presidente. 55%.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2017-04-03.

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«Serbian Prime Minister Aleksandar Vucic is projected to have won a clear victory in the country’s presidential election.

With most votes counted in Sunday’s poll, he appears to have won about 55%, the threshold to avoid a run-off»

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«Mr Vucic said the people had voted for his policy of joining the EU without turning away from traditional allies Russia and China»

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«Up until now, the role of the president has been largely ceremonial, but it is thought it will become more influential under Mr Vucic»

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Le intenzioni dichiarate da Mr Vucic sembrerebbero essere di buon senso: inserire la Serbia nel contesto dell’Unione Europea senza peraltro abbandonare la tradizionale alleanza con la Russia e con la Cina.

Con il clima politico corrente sarà alquanto difficile poter mantenere un simile proposito.

Difficile anche la situazione economica.

Il pil procapite nel 2015 era 4,613 euro, il tasso di crescita di poco superiore lo zero, ed il debito pubblico estero ammontava al 77.8% del pil nazionale.

La disoccupazione al 17.9% rende anche quel paese alquanto instabile.


Rai News. 2017-04-03. Aleksandar Vucic nuovo presidente della Serbia. Vittoria al primo turno.

Il primo ministro conservatore Aleksandar Vucic ha vinto le elezioni presidenziali in Serbia. Dopo la società di sondaggi Ipsos, anche il Centro per libere elezioni e democrazia (Cesid) ha confermato il largo successo già al primo turno del premier Aleksandar Vucic nelle presidenziali in Serbia. A Vucic, stando al Cesid, è andato oltre il 56%, secondo, a enorme distanza, si è piazzato l’ex ombudsman Sasha Jankovic con il 15,2%, terzo il giovane eccentrico campione dell’anti-politica Luka Maksimovic, alias Ljubisa Preletacebvic Beli, con il 9,5%, quarto l’ex ministro degli esteri Vuk Jeremic con il 5,8%.


Bbc. 2017-04-03. Serbia elects Prime Minister Aleksandar Vucic as president

Serbian Prime Minister Aleksandar Vucic is projected to have won a clear victory in the country’s presidential election.

With most votes counted in Sunday’s poll, he appears to have won about 55%, the threshold to avoid a run-off.

His closest challenger, Sasa Jankovic, has 15%, while satirical candidate Ljubisa Preletacevic is third with 9%.

Mr Vucic is pro-EU, but is accused by his rivals of using the election to tighten his grip on power.

Mr Vucic said the people had voted for his policy of joining the EU without turning away from traditional allies Russia and China.

“This shows in what direction Serbia wants to go. It has been important for this victory to be as clear as a tear drop to not allow anyone to make a random interpretation of the difference that has been made.”

He became prime minister after his pro-EU nationalist Progressive Party won a landslide victory in early parliamentary elections in 2014.

In the latest campaign, the 47-year-old highlighted Serbia’s economic growth under his tenure.

He was previously a radical Serb nationalist who served under President Slobodan Milosevic in the late 1990s.

But in 2008, he left the country’s Radical party to help found the moderate Progressive Party, signalling a clear break with his nationalist past.

“I do not hide that I have changed… I am proud of that,” he told the AFP news agency in a 2012 interview.

But his past has followed him nonetheless.

In 2015, he fled a ceremony marking the 20th anniversary of the Srebrenica massacre, when the crowd turned on him.

The massacre saw about 8,000 Bosnian Muslims killed at the hands of Serb forces.

Mr Vucic was a member of the national assembly at the time, and famously said “you kill one Serb and we will kill 100 Muslims” just days after the massacre.

But in recent years, he has called for conciliation. Months after he was chased from the anniversary ceremony, he returned to the memorial site to pay his respects.

Up until now, the role of the president has been largely ceremonial, but it is thought it will become more influential under Mr Vucic.

But he denied the suggestion, saying: “They can say whatever they want. I will respect Serbia’s constitution. That is my obligation and that is what I will do.”

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