Skopje, March 14, 2024 – In the presence of the Minister of Justice, Mr. Krenar Lloga, MTU employees, and the families of the authors, Compendium of English Texts from the Field of Political Science, International Relations and Diplomacy by Ljubica Kardaleska Radojkova and Valbona Hajretin book was launched today.

The book’s reviewers, Lecturer Tatjana Srceva Pavlovska, Ph.D. and Lecturer Bujar Ahmeti, Ph.D., whose review was read by the Dean of the Faculty of Law, Assoc. Prof. Argëtim Saliu, Ph.D., rated the book as necessary for students studying law.

Lecturer Tatjana Srceva Pavlovska stated that the book is a bridge between linguistic philosophy and the theory of law, and the need for its compilation was noted especially during the harmonization of the legislation of the Republic of North Macedonia and the European Union because terminological errors were noted.

“Economic developments in recent years have highlighted the need to supplement the terminology in the field of political science, international and diplomatic relations, and their unified use,” stated the Dean of the Faculty of Law, Assoc. Prof. Argëtim Saliu, Ph.D.

“We needed a book such as this, from which we can learn the correct legal terminology in English, especially considering that during contacts with the outside world, especially with diplomats, correct expression and understanding is necessary to reach agreements”, added Minister Lloga.

The authors Lubica Kardaleska Radojkova and Valbona Hajretin thanked for the support they received from the authorities and the University for the compilation, publication, and promotion of the book.

“The idea occurred from the many requests of the students who needed terminological knowledge, especially of the English terms, and that motivated us to write the book as a handbook for students,” noted Kardaleska Radojkova.

The author Valbona Hajretin, a lecturer at MTU Faculty of Law, stated that she felt happy that the goal of creating a trilingual terminological summary was realized because one cannot avoid the English language, as it dominates the world, and, for this reason, students must be prepared for the world in which they are to work tomorrow.