A great man is one who collects knowledge the way a bee collects honey and uses it to help people overcome the difficulties they endure - hunger, ignorance and disease!
- Nikola Tesla

Remember, remember always, that all of us, and you and I especially, are descended from immigrants and revolutionists.
- Franklin Roosevelt

While their territory has been devastated and their homes despoiled, the spirit of the Serbian people has not been broken.
- Woodrow Wilson

Danielle Sremac

Danielle (Danijela) Sremac President of the Serbian Institute in Washington, D.C. has been named “one of the best known Serbian-American women in the U.S.” having appeared on hundreds of television and radio shows in the US and internationally, including CNN, NBC, CBS, Fox News, BBC, NPR Radio and more.

During the Yugoslav conflicts from 1992 to 1999, she was the leading voice for Serbian-Americans in the nation’s capital as well as a spokesperson for Serbian people from Bosnia and Herzegovina and its Republika Srpska entity, communicating to the media, public, US Congress and to government officials on Balkan issues of importance to the Serbian people—including their political, territorial and human rights.

She has lectured and spoken extensively as a noted Balkans expert at think tanks and universities including Carnegie Endowment for Peace, CATO Institute and others, and has authored two leading books on Serbia, US foreign policy and the Balkans (War of Words: Washington Tackles the Yugoslav Conflict published at the end of 1999 and Heart of Serbia: A Cultural Journey published in 2012.

Official web-site


People Directory

Zoran Mojsilov

Zoran Mojsilov was born in Belgrade, Yugoslavia in 1955. As a small child, he carved his own toys out of scrap wood and was adept at drawing and painting. In early adolescence he began Greco-Roman wrestling and continued this practice into his mid-20’s. He credits the discipline of training, an understanding of the skeletal muscular forms in the human body, and the spirit of competition in sports and life as primary factors for creating art today.

Mojsilov left Belgrade in 1983 for Paris, France to test his artistic credibility. In 1984, he met Ilene Krug, an American Artist, at Association Confluences. After two productive years there, they decided to move to Minneapolis in 1986.

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Publishing

History, Truth, Holiness

by Bishop Maxim Vasiljevic

Bishop Maxim’s first book, described by Fr. John Breck as an “exceptionally important collection of essays” contributing to both the theology of being and also contemporary theological questions, is now available! Christos Yannaras describes Bishop Maxim as “a theologian who illumines” and Fr. John McGuckin identifies his work as “deeply biblical and patristic, academically learned yet spiritually rich.” The first half of the book collects papers emphasizing theological ontology and epistemology, reminding us how both the mystery of the Holy Trinity and that of the Incarnation demand that we rethink every philosophical supposition; it includes chapters on holiness as otherness, truth and history, and the biochemistry of freedom. The second half of the book features lectures dedicated to the theological questions posed by modern theology, including studies of Orthodox and Roman Catholic ecclesiology, liturgics, and the theology of icons.