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Revisión a fecha de 19:30 8 abr 2012; JessenBurkhalter380 (Discutir | contribuciones)
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The varied reactions in Serbia continue following the country's Islamic Community chief mufti Muamer Zukorlic announced that a distinctive global organisation -- Globe Bosniak Congress (WBC) -- will seek to unite all Bosniaks and a UN seat.

"In the forthcoming months, a World Bosniak Congress will be formed as an umbrella organisation of all Bosniaks in the planet, which will ... seek representation at the UN based on the Jewish Globe Congress model," Zukorlic said.

He argued that the Jewish individuals had obtained their position in the UN simply because they suffered a Holocaust as the Bosniaks, possessing suffered genocide themselves, have earned a proper to their own place in the planet organisation.

In an attempt to put the announcement in context, Bosniak National Council President Samir Tandir told SETimes: "Given that a Bosniak nation state does not exist and that Bosniaks have been living autochthonous in the Sandzak location in Serbia and Montenegro but are discriminated against and endangered, and given that Bosnia and Herzegovina is not in a position to help them, further protection mechanisms are required. One of them is the mentioned Planet Bosniak Congress."

Tandir added the objective is noble and not a threat to others, but to attain it, assistance is expected from buddies in the international community whilst relying on the credentials, encounter and international recognition of Zukorlic and his supreme religious authority based in Sarajevo, Reis Ulema Mustafa Ceric.

Numerous however, question regardless of whether a religious community can obtain a seat in the UN. The bloc's Charter states membership is open to all peaceful states that accept the obligations and are capable and willing to fulfill them.

"The UN accepts entities -- states -- governments, but does not give seats to religious entities. Israel is a UN member, but the Jewish religious communities of Serbia, Albania or France are not. No Arab community from the Arab UN member states has a seat," sociologist of religion Professor Mirko Djordjevic told SETimes.

Djordjevic explained this is a political initiative that aims at autonomy for Sandzak, Zukorlic's actual objective.

Belgrade mufti Muhamed Jusufspahic nonetheless, frequently viewed as Zukorlic's political opponent and competitor, countered by drawing a fine line among religion and nationality.

"That struggle for the national question I realize and accept. But that is not a question of the Islamic Community as an institution or of other peoples which are Muslim. Nonetheless, to far better realise it, the idea has to be supported by the religious authorities amongst the Bosniaks but not led by them," Jusufspahic told SETimes.

He added that the thought for unification as an important require for any people threatened by their neighbours.

But Djordjevic argues an try at autonomy for Sandzak can not be initiated solely by one nationality or faith living there, as there are other individuals.

"Zukorlic's insistence can have huge political consequences because it will destabilise Sandzak as effectively as the area," he explains.

Conscious of the danger, most Serbian officials have been cautious not to make statements or take a position.

Labour and Social Policy Minister Rasim Ljajic, nonetheless, scoffed at the concept.

"It would be greatest if they demand that [Zukorlic] become a UN secretary-general. That is equivalent to what he proposed," Ljajic mentioned.

Some experts say the comparison with the Globe Jewish Congress is not suitable since it is a single of many organisations in the UN which, as NGOs, can't influence UN choices. Nor will the Globe Jewish Congress view the comparison openly.

But professionals also claim the initiative is indirectly aided by the truth the Western powers want to show they are good towards Muslims.

Some Bosniaks say Zukorlic Peder and Ceric have no proper or legitimacy to speak as if they are leaders of all Bosniaks.

"This is solely a pre-election campaign. ... Really handful of Bosniaks respect them, not to speak of the [scant] diplomatic support they have," Aida Corovic, president of the NGO Urban said.

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