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The government still hasn’t followed through on the Prime Minister’s order to carry out mandatory exhaust checks.
ACP Axos Capital’s buyout of the Kosovo telecoms company is financed through a Caribbean tax haven but the purchasers deny claims that they’ve got something to hide.
Corruption probe into Telekom Slovenije revives accusations that bribery helped secure the mobile phone license of Kosovo’s second-largest provider.
Kosovo Mayor and an MP defend getting invalidity benefits on top of their considerable salaries, in spite of having no visible injuries.
Followers of stricter forms of Islam are demanding more rights in Kosovo, provoking a backlash among secularists.
Back in October, Hashim Thaci vowed to keep politics out of the agency – only to nominate a political ally as chairman of the board.
Atifete Jahjaga’s office denies paying a lobbying firm to help set up meetings in the US - but the company’s disclosure to the US Justice Department reveals that Kosovo’s government paid it to do just that.
Criminals from both Kosovo and Serbia have made fortunes from cross-border smuggling into Serb-run northern Kosovo, depriving both countries of millions of euro a year in lost duties.
The municipality of Ferizaj has spent a quarter of its sport budget on an 18-yearold motorised hand-glider, which experts claim is too dangerous to fly.
It was planned as the first Hollywood feature on the Kosovo conflict, but ‘Guests at the Sofra’ has landed its producer – and two former ministers of culture – in a battle of their own.
The US General who led NATO’s campaign against Serbia in 1999 has asked Kosovo’s government for a licence to transform the country’s untapped coal reserves into fuel, a letter obtained by Prishtina Insight reveals.
The widow of the murdered Mayor of Suhareke has continued to receive his salary since his death in 2002 - while their widows of mayors receive nothing, Balkan Insight has discovered.
Former employees of the Government’s catering service claim they worked without contracts, paid no tax and were forced to work illegally long hours.
In four years, agricultural land on the edge of Pristina, owned by an elderly Serb farmer, has been transformed into one of the wealthiest neighbourhoods in the country, soon to be home to Prime Minister Hashim Thaci, former Interior Minister Zenun Pajaziti, alongside a host of other top businessmen, politicians and public figures.
A construction firm part-owned by the brother of Kosovo's Prime Minister is on the verge of completing a big residential development that is expected to earn a handsome profit of up to 4 million euro.