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Radio Stations Yugoslavia

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January 17, 2000 | From Reuters
Unknown attackers sabotaged a transmitter belonging to Serbia's biggest opposition television channel Sunday, its director said. He blamed the crime on authorities. In a separate announcement, an independent radio station said it had had problems with its signal since the afternoon. Dragan Kojadinovic, director of the independent television channel Studio B, said the sabotage has prevented people outside Belgrade--the Yugoslav and Serbian capital--from viewing the station's programs.
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NEWS
March 13, 2000 | Associated Press
Police forced an opposition-run radio and television station off the air Sunday, rounding up the protesters who tried to protect the facility. Hours after the police action, 2,000 demonstrators gathered to protest the shutdown of Radio Television Pozega, which is run by Pozega's opposition-controlled municipal government. The trouble started Saturday when police and state officials came to the station to shut it down because it allegedly failed to pay state fees for using its frequency.
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NEWS
March 13, 2000 | Associated Press
Police forced an opposition-run radio and television station off the air Sunday, rounding up the protesters who tried to protect the facility. Hours after the police action, 2,000 demonstrators gathered to protest the shutdown of Radio Television Pozega, which is run by Pozega's opposition-controlled municipal government. The trouble started Saturday when police and state officials came to the station to shut it down because it allegedly failed to pay state fees for using its frequency.
NEWS
January 17, 2000 | From Reuters
Unknown attackers sabotaged a transmitter belonging to Serbia's biggest opposition television channel Sunday, its director said. He blamed the crime on authorities. In a separate announcement, an independent radio station said it had had problems with its signal since the afternoon. Dragan Kojadinovic, director of the independent television channel Studio B, said the sabotage has prevented people outside Belgrade--the Yugoslav and Serbian capital--from viewing the station's programs.
NEWS
January 28, 1990 | GREG MYRE, ASSOCIATED PRESS
From a rustic suburban house with a yard full of overgrown weeds, five dogs and a rusting pickup truck, the man who would be king of Albania plots a return to the homeland he scarcely knows. King Leka I, an exile for all of his 50 years, believes the rapid political reforms in Eastern Europe will light a fire in long-isolated Albania, the last hard-line Stalinist state in the region.
NEWS
December 8, 1996 | TRACY WILKINSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
One click of the mouse and you can read an open letter of protest to Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic. A few more touches on the computer keyboard and you can hear the latest news in English from Belgrade's Radio B-92. Or scan pictures of tens of thousands of demonstrators filling the streets and offering flowers to police. Or join the cause.
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