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Fiat plant in Serbia plans to start exporting 3,000 vehicles a month to America, marking a return of Serbia-made cars to the US after a three-decade absence.
As a part of the plan to fight the economic crisis, the new government plans to change the tax policy, increasing taxes on the rich and raising VAT.
Hong Kong based company has sent an offer to Serbia for the construction of the remaining sections of the Corridor 11 highway which will connect Belgrade to the South Adriatic.
Serbian civil society organizations, institutions and individuals have stood against possible sacking of the head of the country's Central bank.
Southeast Europe remains particularly vulnerable to turbulence in the single currency zone, a report issued by the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development suggests.
Serbia's Public Procurement Office has found irregularities in procurements worth up to 70 million euro in the first half of 2012 - three times more than in the whole of 2011.
Several projects that the government rushed out in order to coincide with the general election campaign have since failed to materialise.
Central Bank Governer Dejan Soskic said that the new Serbian cabinet must address the rising public debt and seek new investors.
Serbian economy will be in serious trouble if public debt levels continue to grow and exceed 55 per cent of GDP by the end of 2012, body warns.
Belgraders are the first people in Serbia who can now pay their electricity bills via text message.
European Bank for Reconstruction and Development report predicts that eurozone crisis will buffet Balkan economies, slowing growth in 2012.
Fiat Automobili Srbija, FAS, has officially opened in the industrial city of Kragujevac, raising hopes of a revival of Serbia's ailing economy.
Huge number of people now involved in smuggling - the so-called grey economy - is partly a consequence of soaring unemployment, Union of Employees says.
New data show that each Macedonian owes on average only about €600 to the banks, while at the other end of the scale the average Slovenian owes about €4,000.
The Swedish home-furnishings giant will open up in Belgrade by the end of 2013 following a deal with the Serbian government.
Foreign investors appear to see Serbia as the best place to invest in the Balkans right now thanks to its cheap labour and tax exemptions.
Plans to reorganise the indebted state-owned monopoly Srbijagas have become controversial, pitting the energy ministry against the management.
As Pristina and Belgrade seek agreement on implementing their EU-brokered deal, Albanian leaders in Serbia’s Presevo Valley are urging the Kosovo authorities to help them win more rights.