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The almanac

UPI Almanac for Tuesday, March 12, 2013.
By United Press International

The almanac

UPI Almanac for Monday, March 12, 2012.
By United Press International

Serbia nearing end of PM murder trial

BELGRADE, Serbia, April 23 (UPI) -- Serbian prosecutors began summaries Monday at the trial of a group of police officers accused of killing Serbia's prime minister in 2003.

Suspect in Serbian PM murder goes on trial

BELGRADE, Serbia, June 15 (UPI) -- The prime suspect in the killing of Serbian Prime Minister Zoran Djindjic appeared in court and pleaded innocent, the Politika newspaper reported Tuesday.

Sister of murdered Serb leader attacked

BELGRADE, Serbia, May 17 (UPI) -- Serbian physicians worked Monday to determine what happened to the sister of Serbia's murdered leader after she was injected with an unknown substance.

Trial: Djindjic targeted by two shooters

BELGRADE, Serbia, April 21 (UPI) -- The bodyguard of assassinated Serbian Prime Minister Zoran Djindjic disputes police conclusions there was only one sniper in last March's shooting.

Murdered Serbian leader remembered

BELGRADE, Serbia, March 12 (UPI) -- Thousands turned up in Belgrade Friday for the first anniversary of the murder of Zoran Djindjic, Serbia's first non-communist prime minister.

Assassination suspect gives war-crime deal

BELGRADE, Serbia, April 1 (UPI) -- A former Yugoslav secret service officer has offered The Hague war crimes tribunal information on two indicted Bosnian Serb leaders in exchange for asylum. Col. Milorad Lukovic is a fugitive from justice in Serbia as a suspect in the assassination last mo

Slain Serb leader loved again after death

BELGRADE, Serbia, March 20 (UPI) -- Thousands continue to flock to the graveside of Zoran Djindjic to mourn Serbia's handsome, youthful-looking prime minister, assassinated last Wednesday. His successors have pledged they will clean the killers from a large criminal establishment with an "i

Slain minister laid to rest

BELGRADE, Serbia, March 15 (UPI) -- Serbian Prime Minister Zoran Djindjic, assassinated Wednesday, was laid to rest in Belgrade Saturday.

Serbia: 3 assassination suspects talking

BELGRADE, Serbia, March 13 (UPI) --

Djindjic slain by police unit ex-head

BELGRADE, Serbia, March 13 (UPI) --

Serbia-Montenegro PM assassinated

BELGRADE, Serbia, March 12 (UPI) -- A sniper assassinated Zoran Djindjic, prime minister of the new state Serbia-Montenegro, outside Belgrade's government center Wednesday, officials confirmed.

War crimes arrests could mean trouble

BELGRADE, Serbia, April 19 (UPI) -- Serbian authorities cannot arrest two key war crimes suspects because the risk of unrest in the country would be too high if they did so, Prime Minister Zoran D
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Wiki

Zoran Đinđić, Ph.D. listen (help·info) (often Zoran Djindjić, from Serbian Cyrillic: Зоран Ђинђић, IPA: ) (1 August 1952 – 12 March 2003) was a Serbian prime minister, mayor of Belgrade, long-time opposition politician and a philosopher by profession.

Đinđić was born in Bosanski Šamac, a town in Bosnia and Herzegovina, then part of Yugoslavia. Đinđić's family, on his father's side, originated from Toplica in the southern region of Serbia. His mother Mila, a housewife, raised him and his elder sister Gordana. His father, an army officer, gained a post in Belgrade, and the family moved to the capital. There, Zoran Đinđić attended Ninth Belgrade Gymnasium, later studying philosophy at the University of Belgrade and obtained diploma in 1974. There he initially demonstrated interest in politics. After being convicted by the communist regime and through Party-controlled media for his role in attempt to organize an independent political movement of Yugoslav students, Đinđić left to Germany. The reason for this was help of former German Chancellor Willy Brandt who persuaded authorities to let Djindjic come to Germany instead of serving sentence in Yugoslavia. He continued his studies with professor Jürgen Habermas in Frankfurt.

In Germany, Đinđić obtained a Ph.D. in philosophy from the University of Konstanz in 1979. He was most proficient in German, unlike English, which he mastered later, while serving as Serbian prime minister.

This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
It uses material from the Wikipedia article "Zoran Djindjic."
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