The Deputy Prime Minister of Montenegro, Dritan Abazović, assessed at the session of the Committee for Security and Defense of Montenegro that there is no need to make an apocalypse regarding the events in Cetinje, because the result was favorable for Montenegro, although the taste bitter remained Me
“In the future, we should all make the maximum contribution to increasing the level of tolerance in society,” Abazovi tha said.
Citizens, he says, should be aware that the events of September 4 and 5 may have provoked large-scale conflicts that will spread to other cities: “Peace has been maintained; a negative impression remained because the religious rite could not be performed peacefully and in a dignified manner. ”
He says Montenegro would not agree for the next 30 years if something had happened to someone in Cetinje.
“There were tensions, there was interference, but we can be satisfied with that aspect,” Abazović said, noting that the command did not go beyond the legal framework during the events.
The situation, he says, normalized during the week afternoon and the most important thing is that the riots did not spread to other cities. He congratulated the members of the Police Directorate and ANB for everything that is being done professionally.
“I urge everyone not to encourage the atmosphere of division in Montenegro, this is the place of all of us and any collapse of it is to the detriment of all of us,” Abazovi tha said.
Interior Minister Sergej Sekulović said that, since he was the head of the Interior Ministry, this was the most dangerous operation that ended successfully.
“In general, the behavior of the police was proportionate and the use of force was proportionate. “Each individual case will be investigated on its own,” Sekulovic said.
He believes that the events in Cetinje are a consequence of the bad political climate and the lack of political dialogue, and the conflict on some fronts that could lead to the loss of human lives.
Stating that his conscience is clear, Sekulović says that Montenegro can hardly be further divided in this way: “I do not care at all if I will stay in this position, but I am worried about the fate of Montenegro. . “
Defense Minister Olivera Injac agrees that media pressures have made Montenegrin citizens, or part of them, feel a strong dose of insecurity.
She believes that attempts to misinform the public tend to create a very complex and unrealistic picture of reality.
Injac says a military helicopter was used in Cetinje, not a NATO helicopter, which, she said, was paid for by Montenegrin citizens.
The Chairman of the Committee, Milan Knežević, started the audit session. At the hearing, security sector leaders made statements regarding actions in the events in Cetinje on 4 and 5 September.