“A lot of people were not found,” she added, gazing at the place her office once sat, now a pile of debris visible to anyone who walks by. “There is a feeling that they are still here. It is like working in a graveyard.”
BELGRADE — As Karadjordjeva street merges into Pariska, at the edge of Belgrade’s Kalemegdan Park with its millennia-old fortress, a hidden restaurant sits on the other side of a graffiti-covered apartment building that has seen better days. Inside, chefs take creative liberty, creating vegetarian food in a country where meatless cuisine is almost an oxymoron.
“To consider yourself a feminist here in Kosovo, it is still a struggle, you become part of a target group,” Doruntina Stojkaj-Gashi, a Prishtina University student said. “This march is important to change that.”