When Croatia’s Antifa Hicks Try Stopping Church Repairs After Earthquake

Zeljko Glasnovic, MP for Croats living outside Croatia
Photo: Screenshot

During my latest visit to Croatia, March 2020, the country has not only had to deal with the vicious threat of COVID-19 (Coronavirus) spread, desperately trying to avoid the devastation that the neighbouring Italy was living, but a series of terrible earthquakes and aftershocks in Zagreb also forced the country to its knees. People may say that I must have had the worst time ever there during my latest visit, but actually it was a time that brought out much goodness in people, much bravery, good friends, clarification of what is the most important in one’s life. But it brought out much evil in people and especially the evil of communism, which still hovers above and in Croatia. For any reader who has ridiculed even the notion of Yugoslav communism being active in Croatia today can merely look into what has been said by some public personalities during this crisis and come to the conclusion that there is no conspiracy theory regarding this but that the undermining of people’s faith is, sadly, alive and kicking in Croatia (you take away a person’s faith, you take away their identity) just as it was during the communist regime in Former Yugoslavia.

For example, Mrs Rada Boric, a leftist women’s rights activist had via Facebook commented on the recent Zagreb earthquake and concern over the rebuilding of hospitals. In that situation, she did not forget to mention the churches! “I hope they can finally find their way! It’s been shown that one doctor was worth more than 20 priests. And the Church has enough of our budget money to repair the damages. After all, this vulnerable life is more important now,” Boric wrote.

Of course, Boric failed to demonstrate where or who has shown that “one doctor is worth more than 20 priests”; perhaps she was reminiscing upon the Yugoslav communist mantra to that effect, to which she undoubtedly subscribed and evidently still does.

The role of faith and the role of practicing medicine in healing the sick and the injured are roles that are inseparable from one another. The technological advances of the past century tended to change the focus of medicine from a caring, service-oriented model to a technological, cure-oriented model. Technology has led to phenomenal advances in medicine and has given us the ability to prolong life. However, in the past few decades physicians have attempted to balance their care by reclaiming medicine’s more spiritual roots, recognising that until modern times spirituality was often linked with health care. Spiritual or compassionate care involves serving the whole person—the physical, emotional, social, and spiritual. Such service is inherently a spiritual activity. Rachel Naomi Remen, MD, who has developed Commonwealth retreats for people with cancer, described it well:

Helping, fixing, and serving represent three different ways of seeing life. When you help, you see life as weak. When you fix, you see life as broken. When you serve, you see life as whole. Fixing and helping may be the work of the ego, and service the work of the soul (Remen RN. Kitchen Table Wisdom: Stories That Heal. New York: Riverhead Books; 1997)

The Church teaches, promotes and encourages compassion. The Church is for great majority of people in Croatia the bedrock of spirituality and hope and this spirituality, this compassion, spills into health care via the very people who attend church and work in hospitals. Why someone would want to deny the Church to the people is a question that beggars answers, especially at this time of terrible crises with Coronavirus and earthquakes in Croatia. The answers do indeed lie with individuals (like Rada Boric) who will try any which way to destroy that wonderful Croatian spirituality and compassion that has created an independent democratic Croatian State away from communist Yugoslavia.

And hence, one response to Boric’s activities and sayings that is worth noting is the speech in the Croatian Parliament delivered on Friday 27 March 2020 by the retired General Zeljko Glasnovic, MP for Croatians living outside Croatia and it went like this:

Dear colleagues, we live in the times of deep fake, fake news and mental coronavirus, and we have it here in Croatia as well. The crisis is not yet over, we have assessed the damage, and some are already calling for the collapse of the Croatian state and openly speak of hate against the Catholic Church. We are 80 percent Catholic and why are we tolerating that? That is a minority, which terrorises us. These moral typhus’s appear in the virtual world and on the web. We, for example, have some ‘centre for citizens’ courage’, what is that, is that one of the NGOs that receive 1.5 billion kunas from the government budget. Is that one of those? They are bothered by everything Catholic, they rejoice that the church in Palmoticeva Street has collapsed (in the earthquake), we have a journalist here too … some Bartolovic woman, I don’t see her here today, a hundred devils peek out of her, she receives money, calls upon the corona, the plague, to descend upon the Croatian state, I believe she writes for Serbian News, and perhaps receives some half a million kunas from the state budget.  

Also, we have Rada Boric and she is bothered by some things. She says one doctor is worth more than 20 priests. Let’s talk about the data … where were these great civil rights defenders when I lay sick and wounded in Split hospital, when the corridors were full of the wounded and sisters, nuns, cared for them. No, they weren’t there, they were releasing wind in the Zagreb cafes, they did nothing. Community kitchens, thousands of meals – Caritas. Almost all care for the homeless – Catholic Church, charitable things were done by it, from Split to up here. That’s only a small drop in the sea of all that. Hospitals in America were built by the Catholic Church, all six hundred of them. I could talk about this all night. Let’s continue – Germany – the Catholic Church, the largest private employer in the country, half a million employed; they were sending money to us during the Homeland War. Croatian missionaries in Africa face danger every day, they are there in Tanzania, in Congo, every day death awaits them because they face the possibility of becoming victims of cannibalism. Where are those feminists, why don’t they go to North Africa, to Maghreb, and give talks there about sexual organ mutilation of women, about children there, but instead they sit here effusing brains to us; but that’s them and they are among us. There is no vaccine against them nor will there ever be. Let’s move on – Croatian Catholic Missions, who gathered Croatians living abroad into communities, preserved our collective identity, our collective memory, and sent millions upon millions of dollars to us during the war.

Now, these moral typhus’s, antifa hicks, are raising themselves on two feet secretly convening the downfall of the Croatian State. Don’t be fooled, they are here with us. They’re sitting here with us but they have disguised themselves and they’re only waiting for the Croatian State to fail while putting on an act of democrats and cosmopolitans…

When an end to all this will come I do not know, but would perhaps suggest, oh I forgot the universities – Oxford, Bologna, the oldest university in Europe – the Catholic Church –  today people are waging war against civilisation and Croatia. I would perhaps suggest when they vacate other people’s apartments, which they took after half of Zagreb was murdered (after WWII) and live in them comfortably, they depend on Croats, we pay for their sinecures, their travels, for their children’s education abroad – they live well and they’ve created a second generation of emigrants. For them, the moral typhus’s, the Yugozombies, life is always good.

When the sun comes out, when this (coronavirus crisis) passes they will come out like rats from a lair, we could take a Canadian fire-fighting aircraft, holy water, holy salt, and perform mass exorcism. The smoke raised would reach the borders of Slovenia, like Hiroshima, we would see the mushroom all the way to the Austrian borders. That is perhaps one form of salvation for these people, we have no vaccine but we must understand and ask when someone says something, check on what is being said, there are many liars, it’s better to have a lie detector than a Kalashnikov and ask yourself who is saying things to you.

Some were baptised on a forklift and now carry the Crucifix and the medal of St Benedict around their necks. Caution! Event the devil can quote the Holy Scriptures.”

Then Goran Maras, MP for Social Democratic Party (former communists), raised an objection saying that Glasnovic had in his speech breached parliamentary Procedure Rules and “it’s hard for me that people in these hard times have to listen to such nonsense from Glasnovic. I’m sorry that you (The Speaker) are not reacting because he personally attacked Mrs Bartolovic, Mrs Rada Boric, a whole profession of journalists, our co-citizens who are at this time fighting against this plague and I think you should react. Hate speech should not be tolerated in the Croatian Parliament.”

Glasnovic’s reply: “There was no hate speech, the truth hurts, Mr Maras knows that, he is vaccinated against the truth and he confuses the people here, we know who here is the young Lenin.”

Speaker of Parliament: “Good. There was no breach of Procedure Rules.”

Ina Vukic

Spokes In The Wheel For Truth For Croatian Alojzije Stepinac

Poster for documantary film: Stepinac – Cardinal and his Conscience

On the occasion of the 60th anniversary of the death of Blessed Cardinal Alojzije Stepinac, the Croatian Catholic University and Interfilm held at the Croatian National Theatre in Zagreb on Saturday, February 8, the premiere of the new documentary film “Stepinac: The Cardinal and His Conscience”, authored by Croatia’s acclaimed writer, journalist, screenplay writer and its director Visnja Staresina.

Reportedly, Staresina has been preparing for the film for ten years. Her aim is said to have been to avoid the way Cardinal Stepinac has so far been portrayed through the Croatian-Serbian disagreements, in which the Serbian propaganda machine had constantly insisted on painting Cardinal Stepinac as a Ustashe collaborator despite the fact that post-2000 historical research, when Yugoslav Archives were open to researchers in Croatia, prove beyond any doubt that Stepinac in fact rescued many persecuted Jews. Of particular note are most thorough historical research findings by USA historian dr. Esther Gitman.

“When I started working on the film, I was surprised at the way in which Alojzije Stepinac was perceived out there. For example, my reference was the American media out there, and I tried to make sure that the participants in the film are the people who are not part of this existing paradigm,” said Staresina last week.

In this new documentary, Stepinac’s involvement in rescuing Jews during WWII is enveloped in the story of Renata, a girl whose entire family disappeared in the Holocaust during WWWII in Croatia. She emigrated to Israel in 1952 and decided to forget everything. The film reconstructs and follows the rescue of Renata Bauer.

In this documentary film “I let him (Stepinac) speak through his sermons, through his letters, through his spiritual testament, where you see him condemning racism since 1937, not 1942 or ’43. New York Times, articles published by the Jewish News Agency in 1943, which mention sermons from the Archbishop of Zagreb. It wasn’t very simple to say these things at the time, and it wasn’t easy to become news in the New York Times,” Staresina comments on her film.

This documentary film has been translated into English so that it can reach more people throughout the world, and the aim of its author is to get as many people as possible to know the truth about Cardinal Stepinac.

Croatian National Theatre Zagreb
Premiere of film “Stepinac – Cardinal and his Conscience”
Photo: Pixsell

Among other things, the film “Stepinac: Cardinal and His Conscience” reveals how Stepinac, as a human being, a man and Archbishop of Zagreb, faced and dealt with the greatest challenges of the 20th century. For Alojzije Stepinac that challenge was, undoubtedly, how to execute good deeds and save as many persecuted people from sure death as possible. This indeed was no easy task in the madness of a vicious war where the fight for independence (of Croatia) and the fight against that independence (to retain Yugoslav federation of states) took the nation into often dark pursuits for victory (as all wars do), regardless of whose that victory may surface as the outcome of the war. The film delves into the challenge of talking about the global and universal significance of Stepinac’s work; it explores the reasons why his character and the works that accompany him are not globally accepted and grounded on the truth to this day.

Apart from emphasising the relevance of Stepinac’s exemplary actions and morality, which contain messages that are applicable universally to this day, this documentary film, filled with Stepinac’s courageous and righteous actions despite fatal adversities, fits so aptly into the story of Croatia within the 20th century Europe.

Stepinac’s personal involvement in organising the rescue of Jews during WWII Croatia is presented in this documentary film through interviews with historians, researchers, as well as through personal testimonies of Holocaust survivors and their descendants; likewise, through testimonies of descendants of families who participated in these WWII rescue operations.

At the film’s premiere, its director and screenwriter Visnja Staresina stated that her guiding idea was to make a film that would show why Stepinac was globally relevant in his time, not just at Croatian local levels. “From the moment he was elected the youngest bishop in the world, through his anti-racist sermons reaching out from conquered Europe, from the Independent State of Croatia to the free world as a rarity, through the trials that made him globally known and the condemnation of the trials that provoked major protests from New York to Chicago and Dublin seeking his release. Finally, at the time of his death, leading commentators wondered what would happen between the Church and the communist regimes now,” said Staresina.

Cardinal Josip Bozanic (C) dr Zeljko Tanjic (R)
Photo: Pixsell

The Catholic University of Croatia in Zagreb joined this documentary film project primarily because Blessed Cardinal Stepinac, in addition to being an important church and historical figure, is also the patron saint of that University. Since its founding in 2006 the University has been involved in various ways with view to making the truth about blessed Stepinac known worldwide. Many public lectures have been given about him, students had opportunities to study the character and work of Blessed Stepinac through elective subjects, and professors participated in various conferences and scientific conferences. The Croatian Catholic University, together with the Archdiocese of Zagreb in 2016, organised a scientific conference attended by historians from Croatia and Serbia, and a large collection of papers on the Blessed Archbishop Stepinac and the Serbs in Croatia in the Context of World War II and Post-War was published. Together with the publishing house Christian Contemporaneity (Kršćanska sadašnjost), the University also published a book by Dr. Esther Gitman, “Alojzije Stepinac – Pillar of human rights” (2019).

“We are convinced that with the image, the word and the new testimonies presented in this film about blessed Alojzije will once again show the greatness of a man who, in the difficult years of Croatian and European history, was faithful to his call, resolutely and courageously, advocating especially for the endangered, led the Zagreb Church. To those who had not met him the film will give the opportunity to do so and encourage them to reflect upon his person. And also, for those who disagree with us the film gives the opportunity to evaluate his work and gives another documented insight into his life and work,” said at the premiere the Croatian Catholic University Rector Dr. Zeljko Tanjic.

Visnja Staresina (C) Esther Gitman (CR)
at the premiere of film: Stepinac – Cardinal and his Conscience
Photo: ika.hkm.hr

The wheels of justice turn slowly, but grind exceedingly fine. Have you ever heard that quote? It’s actually a paraphrase of an ancient Greek proverb. The Greek biographer Plutarch referred to this proverb in the first century A.D. when he made the following complaint. He said: “Thus, I do not see what use there is in those mills of the gods said to grind so late as to render punishment hard to be recognised, and to make wickedness fearless.”

One of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow‘s translations was a 17th century poem, ‘Retribution,’ by Friedrich Von Logau: “Though the mills of God grind slowly, yet they grind exceeding small; Though with patience he stands waiting, with exactness grinds he all.”

The analogy I venture to bring here is related to the fact that even though ample evidence of Alojzije Stepinac’s good deeds in rescuing Jews and other persecuted people during WWII those to whose advantage it is to continue suppressing this truth and continue promoting the Serb-led (or communist Yugoslavia-led) fabrications about his collaboration with the Nazi’s are not likely to abandon their wicked ways any time soon. Why? Well, to bring out the obvious, it is of political advantage to them to continue walking in dark corridors where truth has no chance of being illuminated. And so, regretfully, instead of turning in the right direction, the wheels of justice for blessed Alojzije Stepinac on the international level have mainly been turning in the other direction, grinding out stones that become even coarser. That has sadly been the power of politics and political interests.

The problem is that political interference which has had a devastating effect on the truth ever since the trumped-up charges against Stepinac by Yugoslavia’s communist regime in 1945 continues in many ways. The communist Yugoslavia totalitarian regime ensured that the willingness and ability to investigate injustice and corruption that would show the communists up as liars and falsifiers of history was suffocated and incapacitated. This went on until 1990’s when Croatia broke away from Yugoslavia and only since then were all researchers able to access the archives and the truth. But even when a significant mass of that truth was found to not resemble the truth communists were peddling for decades, that illuminated real truth continued to be treated with some scepticism and avoidance by even the politicians in power in Croatia, majority of whom belonged to the communist echelons of former Yugoslavia! Such cold and apparently dismissive reception of the truth, which in fact redeems Alojzije Stepinac from all the communist trumped-up charges, from all the false accusations regarding his deeds or “omissions” during WWII, is in fact part and parcel of what still goes on in Croatia: corruption and fraud perpetrated by well-connected politicians and by their allies and like-minded persons in the country and outside it. If it weren’t like that, then even common sense tells us that the Croatian government would have long ago stood behind the clearing of Stepinac’s name through research and presentation of findings and opened up its “wallet” to support such projects. It has not done that and the presentation of truth that is of national importance (because the brush that tarnished Stepinac also tarnished the freedom-loving Croatian people) still remains within the realms of good will of people and institutions willing to back such projects financially.

Cardinal Alojzije Stepinac (inset photo of Zeljko Tanjic)
Photo: Screenshot Croatian TV

This is why this documentary film by Visnja Staresina (2020), why books by Esther Gitman (“When Courage Prevailed The Rescue and Survival of Jews in the Independent State of Croatia 1941-1945”;  “Alojzije Stepinac – Pillar of Human Rights”) and dr. Robin Harris (“Stepinac: His Life and Times”), the documentary film “When Truth Prevails” authored by Jadranka Juresko-Kero (2011) and other many works on this subject are crucial spokes on the wheel of justice and truth not only regarding Alojzije Stepinac but also regarding Croatia during WWII and after. The wheel of justice turns in the right direction by the force of these spokes despite the political sabotage of the truth. Ina Vukic










ret. general Zeljko Glasnovic, MP/Croatian Parliament
Photo: Screenshot Croatian Parliament January. 24, 2020

Speech by retired general Zeljko Glasnovic, Member of Croatian Parliament, Zagreb, on January 21-22, 2020 (Translated into English by Tom Sunic, translation edited by Ina Vukic):

It’s now one month after the Presidential elections in Croatia and still we come across endless discussions being held about the election results. However, all these political palavers ignore the obvious. Not a single word is being uttered on the psychological factor that hinders Croatia from becoming a modern state. It is common knowledge that the clientelistic network of the geriatric Yugo-communists and their progeny is well embedded in all pores of our society. The legacy of the failed experiment, called SFRY (Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia), is clearly visible today. The mindset which had generated nepotism, corruption, culture of sloth, the folklore of ‘one hand washes the other’, along with vestiges of socialist bureaucracy, coupled with the cumbersome and sluggish state apparatus, continues to shape the life of our citizens. Under the guise of liberal globalism and progress, Croatia’s political chameleons are still promoting the idea of proletarian internationalism. Former Czech politician and sociologist Tomas Masaryk remarked long ago: ‘The Bolsheviks know how to kill and rob, but they don’t know how to work’. That’s the way it is today. For example, since 1995, in order to cover shipyards’ losses various state agencies have ripped € 5,000 from each Croatian family of four.

We must distinguish and we must not forget, that former ‘Tito-Jugend’ (Tito-Youth) relay-baton carriers were not raised in the spirit of Scandinavian-type socialism, but learned their trade in the deadliest and most immoral ideology in the history of mankind. Mental Yugoslavs, such as MPs Stazic, Grbin, Pupovac and many others siting in here now, are not able to square away abstract ideas of the world revolution with the terrible human tragedy caused by communist regimes. One can’t grasp it unless one defines Communism as a form of psychopathology. The Old Left and its Marxist shrinks, both here and in the West, have managed to brainwash numerous generations through perfidious use of techniques, such as ‘group therapy’ and self-criticism. The alpha and omega of this evil, Chairman Mao Ce Tung, used these brainwashing techniques as a weapon against his own people. He is reported to have said: ‘This is the only way to prevent the contamination of our comrades’ minds and the body of our party from political dust and germs’. His precepts are now being copied in North Korea. An ex-cult leader, the so-called Reverend Jim Jones, used the same psychological deception in 1978 when he allegedly prompted 900 members of his sect (the so-called church of his) into committing collective suicide.

The New Left Antifa ventriloquists today use the same techniques as their predecessors did. Subverting parental authority remains one of their founding principles. The so-called ‘kinder-laden’ movement that emerged in Germany after World War II was the offshoot of the Frankfurt School doctrine on novel social engineering. Its goal was to over-sexualise children in kindergarten and to ‘liberate’ them from their parents. The Left still rationalises pedophilia in the guise of much vaunted ‘sexual rights for all’. Daniel Cohn – Bendit (nicknamed the Red Danny) – a former Member of the European Parliament – has been at the forefront of advocating for ‘sexual liberation’ of children. Pedophilia has a long history in Antifa circles. The nation-killer Stalin and his apprentice Tito abused 13 years old girls. Children in communist systems were taught to rat out on their parents’ and friends’ politically incorrect behaviour. If in the former communist East Germany 2% of the population collaborated with the communist secret police, the infamous STASI, one must also raise the question how many snitches did Socialist Republic of Croatia harbour in ex-communist Yugoslavia? Many of those individuals still hold key positions in public life today. This is the reason why Croatia’s state archives were selectively cleaned off before being handed over to Croatian academic institutions. It is often forgotten that in May 1990 the entire KPH (Communist Party of Croatia) archives on microfilm were handed over by its namesake, the quickly re-baptised Croatia’s SDP (Social Democratic Party) to the Yugoslav Communist headquarters in Belgrade, Serbia. As of today, the entire personnel apparatus of the largest criminal organisation in the history of southeastern Europe remains immune to domestic and international scrutiny.

Therefore, the greatest threat to the survival of Croatia as a nation-state is not of external but internal nature. The remnants of the revolutionary mob rule are still present in all spheres of the Croatian society. Social lowlifes, self-righteous narcissists, neurotics and sociopaths have always been at the forefront of violent revolutions. This mindset, which first came into being during the French Revolution in 1789, threatens not only Europe but the entire Western civilisation. No discussion, no dialogue with the carriers of criminal communist chromosomes is possible or feasible. These creatures have deceived themselves and remain immune to the truth. In his book Homo Sovieticus, the late Russian author Aleksandr Zinovyev labels a man who grew up in the USSR ‘an honest liar’; true, he goes to church even though he doesn’t believe in God – just in case God exists.

Someone stated recently: ‘Folks, our DNA was programmed to seek the truth and justice. Without those we can never be at peace with ourselves and with others. The past is the past, but the past must be reconciled with the truth in order for justice and lasting peace to be achieved’. Thank you for attention.”


One does not necessarily need to be a qualified Psychologist or Psychiatrist in order to conclude that all Totalitarian regimes implemented to extremes (such as communist regime in former Yugoslavia, in the Soviet Union [Russia], in Cuba…) represent and, in actions, both political and government institutions’ operations, demonstrate a stark form of unconscious psychopathology acted out by the “leaders” as well as by their followers. Their actions tell us that these are people who had/have identified with this form of political system and they pass their mindset onto their families, their children and anyone they can influence in the society they live in (and beyond) regardless of time and culture. There are uncanny similarities in the underlying psychopathological mindset for control over people between Totalitarian and Tyrannical regimes. In both, the main aim of the system is the need to put into practice, at any cost, the personal, delusional omnipotence, and megalomaniac fantasies of the leader.

In communist Yugoslavia the communist political penchant spilled into the society and its culture with the aim of creating social change and, indeed, a new nationality – a Yugoslav nationality! The utopian naïveté present in Karl Marx’s Communist Manifesto drove that ultimate goal of drowning/obliterating all the distinct nationalities that made up the Federation of Yugoslavia into a new nationality whose backbone would be defined by the degree of unquestioning loyalty to the communist leader. The leader, Josip Broz Tito, who, due to his deranged communist purges, rates among the top ten world’s mass murderers of the 20th century.  Indeed, and to the point of this post, the politics of communism in former Yugoslavia (including Croatia) went about its business of crafting a whole new society, with a dominant culture that would celebrate and identify with communist achievements. New anthropological views describe cultural influences on personality and psychopathology by focusing on the effect of social change in local contexts on sociopsychological processes.

At the time Croatia formally seceded from communist Yugoslavia in 1991 and by the time Croatians defended themselves and Croatia from the bloody Serbian/Yugoslav Army aggression, five decades of the criminal communist Totalitarian rule that preceded had meant that this underlying psychopathology was pervasive and entrenched in much of the Croatian society. Failure to expunge, to lustrate, this psychopathology from the Croatian society, which was adamant to develop into a democratic one, means that Croatia and its political leadership in power, its other powerful political parties such as Social Democratic Party, still nurture that communist psychopathology in many forms of aberrant democratic reality. Public administration and legislation adopted or passed in Croatia are still a far cry from what they should be in a democratic society. Deep-rooted corruption and nepotism, whose beginning and thriving date back to the communist Yugoslavia Totalitarian regime are just some examples of such aberrance. Ina Vukic


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