A group of Serbs who visited a Serbian cemetery in Decani, Kosovo on November 6, 2010 -- marking the autumn All Souls' Day -- found several Orthodox tombstones damaged and human remains scattered throughout the cemetery.
Moreover, a Kosovo Police Service (KPS) was notified in advance about the organized visit, but the police were nowhere to be seen at the cemetery.
Apparently, many people in Kosovo -- which is primarily a Muslim country -- believe it is all right for them to carry out these disgusting acts against Serbs who are mainly Eastern Orthodox Christians. Needless to say, it is not all right.
Kosovo was a province in Serbia, from which it seceded in 2008 and declared itself an independent nation.
In the summer of 2010, the International Court of Justice (ICJ) ruled that Kosovo's secession from Serbia was not illegal. The ICJ's ruling was baffling to many scholars of international law -- as well as people in general -- who believed that Kosovo's secession was illegal.
Kosovo is inhabited by a plethora of Albanian Muslims. Many of these Albanians believe that they were mistreated by Serbs, when Kosovo was a province of Serbia.
Albanians recall Serbia's former president, Slobodan Milosevic, and the war he waged against Kosovo in 1998 and 1999. Many Albanians in Kosovo consider Milosevic's actions to be genocode against them.
In fact, Milosevic was indicted in 1999 for war crimes and crimes against humanity committed in Kosovo. His trial was being held at the International Criminal Tribunal, but Milosevic died in his Hague prison cell on March 11, 2006, before his trial ended.
To be sure, the late Slobodan Milosevic used unnecessary deadly force against Albanians in Kosovo. But does that mean that Albanians in Kosovo today have "a right" to damage Serbian tombstones, scatter human remains throughout a cemetery, and commit other savage and devilish acts against Serbs?
Absolutely not! These are barbarous, inhumane, and unchristian acts that must not be tolerated. Moreover, the Kosovo police have a responsibility to protect Serbian lives that may be in danger in Kosovo, as well as Serbia's many spiritually beautiful Christian monuments that pervade the former Serbian province.