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Republika Srpska PM: Kosovo should be divided

Republika Srpska Prime Minister Milorad Dodik believes that nothing can be the same after the International Court of Justice (ICJ) ruling on the legality of Kosovo's February 2008 unilateral declaration of independence from Serbia.

He reacted by stating Banja Luka would use it as a "...'guideline for our struggle for (legal) status and the future' of Republika Srpska. 'For quite some time, we have not been happy to be a part of Bosnia-Herzegovina….we will not exclude the possibility of additional political struggle for status which, in line with this [ICJ] opinion, would not be in contradiction with international law.'" Dodik stated that although he respected the 1995 Dayton Peace Accords -- which ended the 1992-1995 Bosnian War -- "...'we want at present to clearly establish our rights so as to be able to act in any future situation the way the Albanians act now.'"

Zeljko Komsic, the Bosnian-Croat member of Bosnia's tripartite presidency, viewed Kosovo's independence as the final chapter in the breakup of the former Yugoslavia and that Republika Srpska and Kosovo are in no way related, for "...unlike Kosovo, the Republika Srpska was not a product of history or a long historical process. 'It came into being as a result of war and it never enjoyed the status of a state, while Kosovo was an autonomous province of the former Yugoslavia and it had its government, parliament, judiciary and police as did all federal republics.'" Haris Silajdzic, the Bosniak member and chairman of Bosnia's tripartite presidency, stated that "...'any attempt at disintegration will be prevented, as it was the last time,'" in response to Dodik's hints of Republika Srpska's secession.

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