By Zhang D. (Ed)
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On 11 April 1999, for example, Tesanović observed, ‘Last night at midnight, Belgrade was in the streets. The sirens were going, but still people crowded into churches for the Easter service’ (Tesanović 2000: 88). This return to religion did not begin in 1999, however. The harsh realities of everyday life in Serbia during the 1990s, coupled with the ideological vacuum that had been created by the collapse of Communism, had already caused people to turn to religion. The 1990s thus witnessed an increase in the number of young Serbs, of both sexes, interested in studying at the Theological Faculty of the Serbian Orthodox Church (RadisavljevićĆiparizović 2002: 219) and the number of young people entering the monasteries is reported to have trebled during the decade (Palairet 2001: 916).
They further maintained that he was a selfish and egocentric leader who cared only about himself and about power, an incompetent leader with limited abilities and a leader who made poor choices with respect to the people he had around him. Milošević’s economic ‘crimes’ While Western literature underscores Milošević’s responsibility for the Yugoslav wars, the interviewees, in contrast, barely mentioned the wars,1 concentrating instead on what their former leader did to Serbs. Describing how they had personally suffered under Milošević, the interviewees judged him not from a normative perspective – focused on his contravention of liberal norms and values – but rather from a socio-economic standpoint.
A large portion of the society became part of the same clientelist network’ (Antonić 2005: 28). While many laws progressively lost their significance for people’s everyday lives, crime increasingly affected them. To cite the Belgrade documentary film-maker Janko Baljak, ‘War and weapons that arrived in the capital, as well as the large number of refugees and all sorts of war syndromes, made Belgrade the “Chicago of the 90s”’ (Trbić 2000). 4 per cent of respondents reported that they had been victims of crime in the period 1990–1995.