By ANNA SAVIALECICThis story first appeared in the German magazine, Der Spiegel.
For the first time in decades, the Balkan peninsula of Serbia is becoming a regional centre.
Serbia’s prime minister and president have been in the region for several months.
The region is now considered a centre of Balkan integration, with a number of Balkans and Turks working in the country’s financial and energy sectors.
The country’s new president, Aleksandar Vucic, has also been in Serbia for a few months and was invited to the region in September.
The Serbs have been a long-time regionalist group, having joined the European Union in 2004.
They were not invited to join the EU until 2006.
In Serbia, there is a strong desire to forge a more prosperous future and a desire to promote the country as a centre for regionalisation.
But it is also a place where, to be honest, we have not yet achieved much.
The region is one of the most deprived areas in Europe and it is a place that has had little political development, apart from the recent protests in the capital, Belgrade, against the government.
For decades, Serbia has been in a period of political instability.
There were riots in 1999 and a general election in 2012.
The protests led to the ousting of former prime minister Slobodan Milosevic.
Vucic and his government came to power in 2013 after a landslide victory in elections, in which the Social Democrats and their allies secured more than 40% of the votes.
Vucics coalition, which includes the Socialists and the conservative nationalist party, the Fidesz, won the election, despite a wave of violence in the streets.
Vaclav Havel, the countrys president, is a former Prime Minister of Serbia.
He is a member of the European Commission.
Hopes for the region to become a regional power were raised after the rise of the populist and right-wing populist parties in the early 1990s, who also have strong support in Serbia.
The current prime minister, Zoran Zaev, is also from the region and was elected to the presidency in 2014.
The president, Vucicevic, was elected last year.
Both men, who are seen as moderate and socially liberal, have said they are not worried about the impact of the rise in populism on the country.
They are optimistic about the region’s prospects, especially given that they are both Serbs and Europeans.
Vega said the Serbian leadership is keen to expand the region, adding that Serbia is a young country and the country will always remain a region.
He said that he had the confidence that he could do a good job as prime minister of Serbia and as president of the country and that the government is in a good position.
The president has said he wants to be a European leader and that he hopes that Serbia can become a member state of the EU in 2024.
This will be a new start in Serbian politics and Serbia has always been a regional country.
But Serbia has not been a part of the common market.
This is why, for many years, the Serbs were not welcomed in Europe, but have had very little political, economic or social development.
We have been trying to be European, but we have never really succeeded, Zaev said.
We are not going to be Europe, we are going to become Serbia.
We are not a part in the common European market.
We need to be part of a new European community.
We do not have to wait for the next government.