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tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) LIST OF NATO LOSSES
   (YU sources)
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) LIST OF   NATO LOSSES
   (NATO sources)
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) LIST OF Yugoslav LOSSES
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) MAP OF CRASH SITES
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   F-117
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)    F-15
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   F-16
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)    A-10
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   MiG-29
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   UAV
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   FUEL TANKS
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   MISSILES
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   AGM-154
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   EJECTION SEAT
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   WAR TROPHIES
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   HARM
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes)   TARGET `99
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) TESTIMONY of theYugoslav pilot
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) WOODEN MIGS
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) DUMMY TANK
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) SAM-9 VICTORY MARKINGS
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) CAMOUFLAGED ARTILLERY     VEHICLE
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) AIRCRAFT KILLER
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) DUMMY AA GUN
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) PODGORICA AIRFIELD
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) TWO DAYS BEFORE...
tackica1.GIF (266 bytes) YU ARMY DECOYS
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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