Who was Smilja Avramov and what did she write about the Trilateral Commission?
Smilja Avramov was a Serbian expert on international law and a member of the Senate of Republika Srpska. She was born in Pakrac, Austria-Hungary (now Croatia) on February 15, 1918 and died in Belgrade, Serbia on October 2, 2018. She was known for exposing and writing about the crimes and genocide committed against Serbs in the 20th century.
One of her books was titled Trilateralna komisija: svetska vlada ili svetska tiranija? (Trilateral Commission: world government or world tyranny?), published by LDIJ in 1998. In this book, she analyzed the origins, goals and activities of the Trilateral Commission, a private organization founded in 1973 by David Rockefeller and Zbigniew Brzezinski, which brings together influential leaders from North America, Europe and Japan.
Avramov argued that the Trilateral Commission was part of a global elite that sought to establish a new world order based on neoliberal capitalism and Western hegemony. She claimed that the Trilateral Commission was behind many political and economic crises, wars and interventions that affected Yugoslavia and other countries. She also criticized the role of the Vatican, the Bilderberg Group and the Council on Foreign Relations in this conspiracy.
Avramov's book was based on her extensive research and documentation, as well as her personal experience as a professor of international law and a peace activist. She was also the president of the World Association for International Law, the World Confederation for Peace and Disarmament, and a member of the Executive Committee of the Lawyers' Association for Nuclear Disarmament.
Avramov's book can be found online in PDF format at Google Books, Wikipedia, and Open Library. The book is written in Serbian language and has 166 pages.
Avramov's book was not well received by the mainstream media and academia, which dismissed it as a conspiracy theory and a propaganda tool. However, some alternative and independent sources praised it as a courageous and insightful expose of the hidden forces that shape the world. Avramov's book also inspired other authors and researchers who shared her views and concerns.
Avramov was not only a prolific writer, but also a respected teacher and mentor. She taught at the Faculty of Law of the University of Belgrade for many years, and supervised numerous doctoral dissertations. She also lectured at various universities and institutions around the world. She received several awards and honors for her academic and professional achievements, such as the Order of St. Sava, the Order of St. Cyril and Methodius, and the Sretenje Order.
Avramov was also a humanitarian and a patriot. She supported the cause of the Serbs in Kosovo and Metohija, and denounced the NATO bombing of Yugoslavia in 1999. She was a member of the Committee for the Investigation of War Crimes Committed by the US in Vietnam, and a legal adviser to Ratko MladiÄ, the former commander of the Army of Republika Srpska. She also advocated for peace and disarmament, and opposed nuclear weapons and environmental degradation.
Avramov died at the age of 100 in her apartment in Belgrade. She was buried at the New Cemetery in Belgrade, in the presence of her family, friends, colleagues and admirers. She left behind a rich legacy of books, articles, lectures and testimonies that reveal her remarkable intellect, courage and integrity. She was one of the most prominent and influential Serbian women of the 20th century. a474f39169