On Sunday, in his interview with the Pobeda newspaper, prime-minister of the Yugoslavian republic of Montenegro Filip Vujanovic stated that unless an agreement was reached at the negotiations with Serbian representatives, regarding the union of the two independent states, a referendum in Montenegro was inevitable and would take place in April-May 2002. The prime-minister added that a referendum "was obviously inevitable" as Montenegro did not accept the principle of preservation of a single state, and Serbia already announced the inevitability to agree to the union of the two independent states. Negotiations on the future of the Yugoslavian Federation were being conducted at the level of expert groups. Two working meetings which took place concurrently in Belgrade and Podgorica did not bring tangible results.
The West, having had enough with the story of Aleksei Navalny poisoning, may work on another anti-Russian attack, this time about fake "victims of the Russian coronavirus vaccine," experts believe