20. јун 2012.
ARMA2 SERBIAN MOD - STOLEN KOSOVO 1999.
There are many ways of seeing the reason why NATO joined KLA in a try to overtake souther Serbian province of Kosovo: 1) Yugoslavia was a country with one of best socialist economies in south and east Europe in 20th century; 2) Yugoslavia had one of the strongest armies in Europe (position 7. in the world) formed with an Eastern type (Russian) of army with almoust one milion soldiers mostly made of one year consripts of all nationalities (Serbs, Croats, muslims, Slovenians and ethnic manorities: Romanians, Hungarians, Albanians, Slovac and Chezh – which they all was equal in their rights). First Slovenia and Macedonia steped out from the SFRY union and then in bloody civil war with many casulties: Croatia, Bosnia and Hercegovina, when neighbours fight each other because of a different ethnic nationality.
This two videos is for entertainment only, but can serve as a ’’documentary’’ video for all interested to learn something about this civil war in former Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslava (SFRY). There'll be more parts coming up soon, describing every event that happened clearly. The scenario-video was made in Multiplayer with several participators, by member of ArmA2 Serbian MP Club JankoSRB. units used in this videos was from ArmA2 Combined Operations and ArmA2 Serbian Mod and Balkan War Mod.
Operation Allied Force predominantly used a large-scale air campaign to destroy Yugoslav military infrastructure from high altitudes. Ground units were not used because NATO wanted to minimize the risk of losing forces, as well as avoiding public criticism related to its relative ineffectiveness against mobile ground targets. After the third day, almost all of NATO's strategic military targets in Yugoslavia were destroyed. Despite this, the Yugoslav Army still managed to function and attack Kosovo Liberation Army (KLA) insurgents that were still inside Kosovo, mostly in the regions of Northern and Southwest Kosovo. Strategic economic and society targets, such as bridges, military facilities, official government facilities, and factories, were bombed. Long-range cruise missiles were used to hit heavily defended targets, such as strategic installations in Belgrade and Pristina. The documentary describes the situation in Kosovo, first in a short overview of the history of the area, followed by the 1990s conflicts and bombing of Serbia by NATO forces in 1999 and ending with the situation after the Kosovo War. The documentary focuses on 1990s in the time of Slobodan Milošević's rule as well as on numerous interviews of Serbian civilians and, less, of Albanian terrorists.