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informations about YUModelClub and sgt Mihajlo Petrovic; informacije o YUModelClub i naredniku Mihajlu Petrovicu
information about Yugoslav Air Force; naoruzanje koje poseduje Jugoslovensko ratno vazduhoplovstvo
information about agresion of NATO on Yugoslavia, war map, list of shot down NATO aircrafts....; informacije o agresiji NATO nad Jugoslavijom, rata mapa, lista oborenih NATO aviona....
military_vehicles.GIF (2782 bytes)
history of Yugoslav aviation: istorija Jugoslovenskog vazduhoplovstva
pictures of Batajnica Airshow; slike sa aeromitinga u Batajnici
models of aircrafts, tanks, military wehicals...; modeli aviona, tenkova, vojnih vozila....
links for support Yugoslavia and NATO agresion; linkovi koji podrzavaju Jugoslaviju i o agresiji NATO
site map of YUModelClub; mapa sajta YUModelClub

S E C T I O N S

LIST OF NATO LOSSES (YU sources)
LIST OF NATO LOSSES (NATO sources)
LIST OF Yugoslav LOSSES
MAP OF CRASH SITES
TESTIMONY of theYugoslav pilot
WOODEN MIGS
DUMMY TANK
SAM-9 VICTORY MARKINGS
CAMOUFLAGED ARTILLERY VEHICLE
DUMMY AA GUN
AIRCRAFT KILLER
PODGORICA AIRFIELD

REMAINS

    - F-117
    - F-15
    - F-16
    - A-10
    - MiG-29
    - UAV
    - MISSILES
    - FUEL TANKS
    - AGM-154

N A T O

NATO AIR ASSETS
(may 6)
FIGHTERS
BOMBERS
ASSISTENT AVIATION
UAV
RESCUE HELICOPTER
BOMBS AND MISSILES
SHIPS

yu_map_mig29.jpg (17450 bytes)

Chronology

March 24: NATO launches air campaign, with the goal of crippling the Serbian war machine in Kosovo and enforcing compliance with the international peace plan drawn up at Rambouillet, France.

March 26: The first of a massive tide of refugees arrive in Albania.

March 27: A US F-117 Nighthawk STEALTH fighter is shot down near Belgrade but the pilot is recovered.

March 31: Three US soldiers are captured by Yugoslav forces after an incident on the Macedonian border.

April 1: Moderate Kosovar leader Ibrahim Rugova is shown on Serb television talking with Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic.

April 13: Incidents on Yugoslav-Albanian border.

April 14: Yugoslavia claims that rockets fired by allied jets killed 75 people in two separate refugee columns. NATO later admits accidentally hitting a civilian vehicle.

April 20: Russian President Boris Yeltsin says Moscow "cannot break with leading world powers" over Kosovo.

April 21: Two NATO missiles smash into the headquarters of Yugoslavia's ruling Socialist Party.

April 23: NATO bombs the headquarters of Serbian state television. NATO leaders in Washington rebuff as inadequate an offer by Milosevic to accept an "international presence" in Kosovo.

April 28: Yugoslav Deputy Prime Minister Vuk Draskovic is dismissed after he accuses the country's rulers of "lying to the people."

May 1: Forty-seven bus passengers are killed when NATO bombs a bridge in Kosovo.

May 2: Three captured US soldiers are released into the custody of US civil rights leader Jesse Jackson.

May 5: NATO claims that they suffers its first losses when the two-man crew of a US Apache attack helicopter die in a crash in Albania. Rugova is released by the Yugoslav authorities and flies to Rome.

May 6: Foreign ministers from the Group of Eight (G8) agree on a framework for a peace plan which calls for the return of all refugees and the deployment of an international "security" force in Kosovo.

May 8: The Chinese embassy in Belgrade is hit by NATO missiles which kill three people. NATO describes the bombing as a "tragic mistake" caused by "faulty information."

May 10: Yugoslavia begins proceedings before the UN International Court of Justice in the Hague, accusing NATO of genocide. Belgrade says it has begun pulling troops out of Kosovo.

May 13: NATO dismisses as insignificant a reported pullout by 250 Yugoslav troops.

May 14: At least 79 people are killed and 58 wounded when NATO missiles hit Korisa, a village in southern Kosovo.

May 19: Milosevic and Russia's Balkans envoy Viktor Chernomyrdin back a settlement of the Kosovo conflict within the framework of the United Nations.

May 21: Russia says mediation efforts with the West are deadlocked. A NATO bomb kills 10 inmates in a Pristina jail.

May 22: A UN humanitarian mission visits Kosovo, as NATO admits bombing a position held by the KLA.

May 23: Fighting flares on border between Serb forces and Albanian police. President Bill Clinton says he no longer rules out "other military options".

May 26: NATO agrees to boost the number of troops in a future Kosovo peacekeeping mission from 28,000 to 45,000.

May 27: Milosevic and four other top officials are indicted for war crimes by the International Criminal Tribunal in The Hague.

May 29: Yugoslavia says it has accepted the Group of Eight principles for a peace deal in Kosovo.

May 30: NATO says it wants a clear, personal statement from Milosevic that he accepts alliance conditions before it will halt air raids. A German soldier dies when a tank crashes off a bridge in Albania.

May 31: At least 20 people are killed at a sanatorium at Surdulica, southern Serbia. NATO denies that its missles are responsible.

June 1: Belgrade says in a letter to Bonn that it "has accepted the G8 principles." European, US and Russian envoys meet in Bonn to hammer out a common policy for a peace mission to Belgrade.

June 2: The International Court of Justice rejects Yugoslavia's petition to order an end to NATO airstrikes. EU and Russian envoys travel to Belgrade for talks with Milosevic and hand him a peace plan worked out in Bonn with US Deputy Secretary of State Strobe Talbott.

June 3: Talks in Belgrade resume for a second session. A Russian spokesman in Moscow says Yugoslavia viewed the peace plan as a "realistic" way out of the Kosovo crisis.


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