Kosovan parliamentary election, 2010

Kosovan parliamentary election, 2010
12 December 2010

All 120 seats to the Assembly of Kosovo
  First party Second party Third party
Leader Hashim Thaçi Isa Mustafa Albin Kurti
Leader since 2010 2009
Leader's seat Pristina
Last election 37 seats 25, 22.6 % 0 Seats
Seats before 37 25 0
Seats won 34 seats 27 14
Seat change Decrease3 Increase2 Increase14
Popular vote 224,339 172,552 88,652
Percentage 32.11% 24.69% 12.69%
Swing Decrease2.19% Increase2.09% Increase12.69%

  Fourth party Fifth party
Leader Ramush Haradinaj Behgjet Pacolli
Last election 10 seats 11 seats
Seats before 10 11 seats
Seats won 12 seats 8 seats
Seat change Increase2 Decrease3
Popular vote 77,130 50,951
Percentage 11.04% 7.29%
Swing Increase 1.44% Decrease 5.0
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Constitution and law

The Kosovan parliamentary election was held in Kosovo on 12 December 2010, following a vote of no-confidence in the government that brought forward the election.[1]

Incumbent Hashim Thaçi's Democratic Party of Kosovo (DPK) won a plurality amidst controversies and a partial re-poll, while he was still in the process of trying to form a government. The election was seriously hampered by a number of irregularities and election fraud; and a second poll was held on 9 January 2011 at 21 voting stations in 5 municipalities.[2][3] The new vote was still positive for Thaçi in 4 out of 5 municipalities.

The election was marred by reports of drugs-, weapons- and human organs trafficking by an organisation linked to Thaçi, which led to the re-opening of a formal investigation by the EULEX mission.

Electoral System

In the Assembly (Kuvendi/Skupstina), 100 members are elected through an open-list proportional representation system to serve 4-year terms and 20 members are reserved to represent Kosovo's national minorities to serve 4-year terms.

In the proportional tier, there is a 30 percent female quota under which every third candidate must be female. Electors may vote for up to five individual candidates within the list they choose. For the 20 reserved seats, 10 seats are reserved for Serbs, 4 seats for the Roma, Ashkali and Egyptians, 3 seats for the Bosniaks, Montenegrins, Croats, Hungarians, Toskan, 2 seats for the Turks, and seat for the Gorans.[4]


The election was initially called on 15 October 2010, after President Fatmir Sejdiu resigned in September 2010 over accusations of breaching the constitution by continuing to hold his party leadership while president. However, the next day the Democratic League of Kosovo announced it would leave the ruling coalition on 18 October 2010, which would require early elections to be held within 45 days of that date.[5] After the government failed a vote of no confidence on 2 November 2010, the election was set for 12 December 2010.[6][7] The vote was a result of Hashim Thaçi's governing party supporting a no-confidence vote to trigger a snap election.

This was to be the first election since Kosovo's unilateral declaration of independence, and the International Court of Justice's advisory opinion on the legality of the declaration.

Reaction to election call

The call for a new election was condemned both within and without Kosovo because the incumbent government "orchestrat[ed] its own downfall," while election observers "warned the snap polls it triggered could damage Pristina at the international level."

Koha Ditore said: "Nowhere in the world has a government overthrown itself asking for it to be changed. It could only happen in Kosovo." Express Daily also added that the election was a result of "the way Hashim Thaçi wanted it. The prime minister himself insisted on voting to overthrow the government." Other analysts also warned of ominous outcomes: Nexhmedin Spahiu said "Kosovo will pay the biggest price for it in the eyes of the international community. This will affect international recognitions because the crisis weakens the position of Kosovo." A journalist, Halil Matoshi, concurred with the reaction and added that "the quick and dizzying fall of all the pillars of the system [proved] the political establishment is unable to ensure stability. It sends a very bad message for Kosovo as a new democracy at the time when the country is facing the Atlantic integrations and implementation of European standards to achieve NATO and EU membership.[8]


The Democratic League of Kosovo (LDK) split before the election. In late October 2010, former Health Minister Bujar Bukoshi and Ukë Rugova (the son of the late president Ibrahim Rugova) announced they would be filing a citizens' list called LDK – Ibrahim Rugova to run in the election.[9] The Alliance for the Future of Kosovo of Ramush Haradinaj also signed an agreement with the LDK – Ibrahim Rugova faction list on 10 November 2010.[10]

At a party congress on 7 November, Pristina mayor Isa Mustafa was elected as the new leader of LDK, beating incumbent Fatmir Sejdiu with 235 to 125 votes.[11]

AKR-PD-PSD-PPI-PPK-PNDSH-PGJK-New Kosovo Alliance of Behgjet Pacolli signed pre-election agreements with the Justice Party and the Social Democratic Party of Kosovo in early November.[12] The coalition nominated Mimoza Kusari-Lila as its prime ministerial candidate.[13]

The following parties were registered for the parliamentary elections:[14]

Acronym Name
LDK Democratic League of Kosovo
FER New Spirit Party
KTB Turkish Union of Kosovo
PREBK United Party of Kosovo Roma
PDAK Democratic Party of Kosovo Ashkanlive
LEK League of Kosovo Egyptians
SDSG Social Democratic Party of Gora
IRDK New Democratic Initiative of Kosova
PAI Ashkali Party For Integration
PDK Democratic Party of Kosovo
LDD Democratic League of Dardania
KDTP Democratic Turk Party of Kosovo
VAKAT Coalition Vakat
GIG Citizen's Initiative of Gora
SNSD Association of Independent Social Democrats
SKMS Serbian Kosovo Metohia Party
SSDS Serbian Social Democratic Party
SNS Serbian National Party
GIKN National Initiative Civil Wing
JSL United Serbian List
AAK Alliance for the Future of Kosovo
BSDAK Bosniak Party of Democratic Action of Kosovo
VV Lëvizja Vetëvendosje!
SLS Independent Liberal Party
NDS New Democratic Party, Kosovo
SDSKIM Serbian Democratic Party of Kosovo and Metohia
SDA Party of Democratic Action
CDS Montenegrin Democratic Party


As campaigning began President Jakup Krasniqi called on "all political parties to run their campaigns in accordance with the law." He said that "For a moment the whole world will look at us, to see our democratic culture and political maturity and the seriousness of a declared state that has so far been recognised by 72 countries."[15] Incumbent Thaçi was expected to benefit from an election where his viable contenders were in disarrray.[16]

Though the election passed off largely without incident, a Bosniak candidate who worked with the authorities in Pristina was shot dead in the northern city of Leposavić.


The DPK, led by incumbent Prime Minister Hashim Thaçi, was expected to narrowly win the election, though it would face difficulty in forming a stable government as its potential coalition partners, the Democratic League of Kosovo and the Alliance for the Future of Kosovo,[17] ruled out working with his party.[18] The nationalist Vetëvendosje movement and the Liberal Democratic Fryma a Re (FER) were also expected to enter parliament for the first time after crossing the minimum 5% threshold.[19]

Voting issues

The Central Electoral Commission came under pressure to work quickly for the snap polls with a "short windor for preparations." Amid concerns of removing ineligible voters in such a short time, about 6,000 people were taken off the voting lists. The head of the commission Valdete Daka said on this would be Kosovo's most strictly watched elections with thousands of local and international observers in attendance.[20] 1.6 million people were eligible to vote. About 5,000 civil society representatives and international missions were scheduled to monitor the election.[19]

Following a 21 November municipal election that was found to have had mistakes, the CEC,and the largest monitoring mission, Democracy in Action, admitted having made the mistakes in vote counting in Orahovac with second place being given to the wrong party. This raised concerns for the parliamentary election.[21]

Though Serbia told Kosovan Serbs conditions were not right for the election, turnout was expected to be high in the Serb enclaves of Gračanica and Štrpce.[22] Vuk Drašković, a former foreign minister in Serbia and leader of the Serbian Renewal Movement, urged Kosovan Serbs to vote.[23] The US ambassador also called on the Kosovan Serbs to vote,[24] as well as the Helsinki Committee for Human Rights in Serbia who said voting in the polls would not deny them social welfare from Serbia.[25] Several Serb organisation in both Serbia and Kosovo's Serbian areas said that continuing a boycott of elections was a denial of the ground reality.[26] However, some Kosovan Serb officials warned that mobile polling stations would be provocative and could lead to untoward incidents. The head of the Zvečan municipality near Kosovska Mitrovica, Dragiša Milović, said polling booths in Serb areas, including the police station were "unacceptable."[25]

Voting in the north would occur in temporary polling stations; while turnout was predicted to be low, Serbs in other areas of Kosovo were expected to have a big turnout.[18]

Campaign issues

Thaçi announced a pay increase of 30 percent for 70,000 civil servants as well as a doubling of teachers' salaries during the electoral campaign.[27] Jose Sulemane, the head of the IMF in Kosovo, said such a pay increase would not viable without breaking the terms of a deal Thaçi signed that would limit pay increases to a maximum rise of public sector pay to 8 percent. The agreement offered Kosovo a 110 million euro soft loan as a preliminary loan to 300 million euros more from the European Union and the World Bank over three years.[28] Thaçi dismissed the criticism as saying Kosovo was a "sovereign country [that] sets its own economic policy" and that he would continue with his pledges.[29]


Incumbent PM Hashim Thaçi claimed victory in the election before the result was certified by the CEC[30] with exit polls showing the Democratic Party of Kosovo won 31 percent and the Democratic League of Kosovo followed with 25 percent, though this was not yet certified by the CEC.[31][32] Exit polls also indicated a 47% turnout.[33]

The two leading parties, DPK and LDK, were in the previous governing coalition.[34] According to preliminary results issued by the Central Election Commission,[35] the breakdown of votes is:

 Summary of the 12 December 2010 Assembly of Kosovo election results
Parties and coalitions Votes % Main Serbs Minority
Democratic Party of Kosovo (Partia Demokratike e Kosovës) 224,339 32.11 34
Democratic League of Kosovo (Lidhja Demokratike e Kosovës) 172,552 24.69 27
Self-Determination (Vetëvendosje) 88,652 12.69 14
Alliance for the Future of Kosovo (Aleanca për Ardhmërinë e Kosovës) 77,130 11.04 12
New Kosovo Coalition (Koalicioni për Kosovë të Re)* 50,951 7.29 8
New Spirit Party (Partia Fryma e Re) 15,156 2.17
Democratic League of Dardania (Lidhja Demokratike e Dardanisë) 14,924 2.14
Independent Liberal Party (Samostalna Liberalna Stranka) 14,352 2.05 2 6
Turkish Democratic Party of Kosovo (Kosova Demokratik Türk Partisi) 8,548 1.22 1 2
United Serbian List (Jedinstvena Srpska Lista) 6,004 0.86 1 3
Vakat Coalition (Koalicija Vakat) 5,296 0.76 1 1
Democratic Ashkali Party of Kosovo (Partia Demokratike e Ashkanlive të Kosovës) 2,871 0.41 1
New Democratic Party (Nova Demokratska Stranka) 2,478 0.35 1
Bosniak Party of Democratic Action of Kosovo (Bošnjačka Stranka Demokratske Akcije Kosova) 1,818 0.26 1
New Democratic Initiative of Kosovo (Iniciativa e Re Demokratike e Kosovës) 1,690 0.24 1
Party of Democratic Action (Stranka Demokratske Akcije) 1,602 0.23
Ashkali Party for Integration (Partia Ashkalinjëve për Integrim) 1,386 0.2 1
Kosovo Turkish Union (Kosova Türk Birliǧi) 1,364 0.2
League of Egyptians of Kosovo (Lidhja e Egjiptianëve të Kosovës) 1,010 0.14
Serb Democratic Party of Kosovo and Metohija (Srpska Demokratska Stranka Kosova i Metohije) 1,008 0.14 1
Serbian Social Democratic Party (Srpska Socijal Demokratska Stranka) 829 0.12
Civic Initiative of Gora (Građanska Inicijativa Gore) 787 0.11 1
Montenegrin Democratic Party (Crnogorska Demokratska Stranka) 771 0.11
Serb People's Party (Srpska Narodna Stranka) 749 0.11
United Roma Party of Kosovo (Partia Rome e Bashkuar e Kosovës) 690 0.1 1
Social Democratic Party of Gora (Socijaldemokratska Stranka Gore) 598 0.09
Serb Kosovo-Metohija Party (Srpska Kosovsko-Metohijska Stranka) 505 0.07
Union of Independent Social Democrats of Kosovo and Metohija (Savez Nezavisnih Socijaldemokrata Kosova i Metohije) 486 0.07
Civic Initiative National Wing (Gradjanska Inicijativa Krilo Naroda) 205 0.03
Total (turnout 47.5%) 646,623 100.0 100 10 10
Source: CEC

* consisting of New Kosovo AllianceJustice PartySocial Democratic PartyPensionists and Disabled PartyPensionists Party of KosovoAlbanian National Democratic PartyGreen Party of Kosovo (Aleanca Kosova e Re–Partia e Drejtësisë–Partia Social Demokrate–Partia e Pensionistëve Invalidore–Partia e Pensionistëve të Kosovës–Partia Nacional Demokratike Shqiptare–Partia e të Gjelbërve të Kosovës)

Fraud allegations and corruption

Although the first reports of the numerous observers of the election were positive,[36] allegations of fraud later arose as an unusually large voter turnout was reported by LDK in some strongholds of the rival PDK. LDK spokesman said that the voting had been compromised in two PDK strongholds where turnout was "statistically impossible, logically unreasonable, politically unacceptable and legally contestable in Kosovo's reality" with 94 percent compared to the national average of 48%. He further stated that LDK will use all legal means to bring legitimacy to the election.[37] In some voting stations the turnout was beyond 100%.

The Election Complaint and Appeals Panel received 171 complaints from political entities over various violations, such as stuffing ballot boxes, multiple voting and defective verification ultraviolet lamps.[38]

Chief State Prosecutor Ismet Kabashi called upon prosecutors from seven municipalities to collect evidence of fraud.[39] Municipal officials were after a trial sentenced to 6 months of prison.

Within days of the election, the Council of Europe released a report accusing Thaçi of leading a "mafia like" crime ring that smuggled weapons, drugs and human organs. It said Serbians and some Albanian Kosovars civilians detained by the Kosovo Liberation Army were shot in northern Albania and their kidneys were sold on the black market. The report said that after the Kosovo war and before international forces could establish law and order "organs were removed from some prisoners at a clinic in Albanian territory, near Fushe-Kruje..." In response, the Kosovo government denounced the report.[40]

Organ theft allegations
Main article: Organ theft in Kosovo

On the 12 December 2010, a draft[41] report from Dick Marty to the Council of Europe was pre-released,[42] alleging that the Republic of Kosovo's prime minister, Hashim Thaçi was the head of a "mafia-like" group responsible for smuggling weapons, drugs and human organs through eastern Europe.[43] This article made waves across the world and led to a series of similar reports.[44][45][46] The report came on the day of the second vote, and was accepted by the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe, which requested re-opening of a criminal investigation.[47]

Repeated vote

After reviewing the complaints, the Central Election Commission decided to have re-polling in 21 polling stations: 12 in Skenderaj, 5 in Glogovac, 2 in Dečani and one each in Mališevo and Lipljan.[48][49][50][51][52] The re-run took place on 9 January 2011.[3][53]

Turnout of ethnic Serbs

Reports indicated that the Serb-majority area around Kosovska Mitrovica had just two votes cast from a population of 60,000 by the time polls closed, one of which was in the Bosniak area. In Gračanica, the municipal election commission predicted a 40 turnout. Other election day controversies included a polling station in Banjska being surrounded by more than 50 Serbs and a road to the village being blocked with 2 men arrested and the polling station later moved. A KFOR office in Zubin Potok was also shot at in the morning.[22] However, a high turnout was reported by Serbs in enclaves in central Kosovo, who make up about two-thirds of the 120,000 ethnic Serb population.[54]



The Democratic Party of Kosovo needs at least two coalition partners. As it previous allies ruled out working with the party and the Vetëvendosje! movement considered too nationalistic to form a government, the New Kosovo Alliance and the minority parties Independent Liberal Party and the United Serbian List were seen the most likely coalition partners.[17] The United Serbian List, however, rejected rumours about their participation in a DPK-led government on 16 December.[58]

Government formation

The Democratic Party of Kosovo and the New Kosovo Alliance agreed on a coalition on 19 December.[59] However, this report was denied by Agim Çeku of the Social Democratic Party of Kosovo the next day.[60] However, the New Kosovo Alliance then said there would be no place in government for people under criminal investigation, in reference to the organ theft report.[61] The SLS said on 28 December that it would join a government led by the DPK.[62] There were also rumours following the election that Hashim Thaçi would become president, while Mimoza Kusari-Lila would become PM.[63] Behgjet Pacolli, leader of the New Kosovo Alliance stated, on 30 December, that he would either demand the office of president in return for entering a coalition with the PDK[64] or the ministries of Finance and Health.

A deal between PDK and AKR was tentatively reached on 9 February 2011.[65] However, some PDK members were reportedly unhappy with Pacolli becoming president, but would rather see acting president Jakup Krasniqi take over in a permanent capacity.[66] On 11 February, this was confirmed and Pacolli was offered the office of Assembly Speaker and Deputy Prime Minister, as well as four ministries for his AKR party, but not the office of President. Reportedly, the coalition will include only PDK, AKR and minority parties, as well as Ukë Rugova's Ibrahim Rugova List, totaling 65 MPs, a majority.[67] According to Koha Ditore, the PDK accepted Pacolli's demands on 13 February.[68]

The distribution of ministries reported in the media foresees three ministries for the AKR party, two or three ministries for the ethnic Serb parties and one ministry each for other minorities and Ukë Rugova, with the rest going to Thaçi's PDK. Hashim Thaçi would be nominated for PM, Jakup Krasniqi as Assembly Speaker and Pacolli as president.[69]

The coalition agreements, according to the foreign media, foresee that: The PDK will get a deputy prime minister and ten ministries, AKR would get a deputy prime minister and three ministries, the Serb minority party SLS would get the post of another deputy prime minister and three ministries, the Ibrahim Rugova List would get another deputy prime minister and a ministry and the other non-Serbian minorities (working together as the parliamentary group "6 plus") would also get a ministry.[70][71]

The coalition agreement was finally signed on 20 February 2011 and the distribution of ministries was:[72]

The agreement with the Ibrahim Rugova List would be signed later.


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