Serbia, Kosovo presidents meet for first time

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Analysts say the meeting is more important for ultranationalist-turned-conservative Nikolic who, before his election in May 2012, was a fierce opponent of dialogue with Pristina.

“I think Nikolic is not very happy to go to Brussels, but the EU and the United States are determined to see this meeting take place,” said Belgrade political analyst Dusan Janjic.

The Serbian and Kosovo presidents both have a largely ceremonial role in domestic politics where executive powers reside in the hands of their prime ministers.

The two premiers, Serbia’s Ivica Dacic and Kosovo’s Hashim Thaci, have already met four times in Brussels since October, with Ashton as mediator.

Their next talks are slated for February 22.

The dialogue between the former foes has focused on easing daily headaches for people on both sides by easing border and customs’ controls or mutually recognising each others’ university diplomas.

But at stake for Serbia in the longterm are hopes of joining the EU, which is also dangling a carrot to Pristina of an accelerated path towards the bloc.

Shortly both sides will post so-called “liaison officers” in their respective capitals to boost communication, a key development.

But the most sensitive and complex issue is Belgrade’s hope for some autonomy for the Serbs living in the tense north, as well as for 80,000 others in enclaves scattered throughout Kosovo.

Serb and Kosovo opposition leaders have strongly condemned the meeting.

In Pristina, they say it should be held only after Belgrade recognises Kosovo’s independence, while in the Serbian capital, the meeting is seen in some quarters as another step by the authorities to “give up” Kosovo under international pressure.