Monday, April 12, 1999 Published at 10:36 GMT 11:36 UK
Nato weighs up options
Serb television pictures show Pancevo oil refinery burning
Nato's 19 foreign ministers are meeting for the first time since the air war against Yugoslavia began, to assess the campaign's progress and chart their future plans.
Albania is calling for Nato intervention after Serbian artillery positions attacked an Albanian border village, killing two civilians.
Tirana, which has handed control of its air space and ports to the alliance commanders, wants Nato to hit Serb artillery that is based within range for further cross-border assaults.
One new Nato country, Hungary, is coming under heavy pressure from Russia in a row over aid.
Russia, which says the convoy is loaded with food and medicines, has warned Hungary that their action could damage relations between the two nations.
Correspondents say the Nato meeting will be used to send out a message that all member nations support the campaign.
But BBC Defence Correspondent Mark Laity says the use of ground troops in the near future will not be on the agenda.
"The alliance is wedge-proof," she said.
Mrs Albright also told reporters that the blueprint for the future of Kosovo agreed at the Rambouillet peace talks would have to be reconsidered.
She hinted that Yugoslavia may be able to retain some security forces in Kosovo after the conflict.
She is due to meet Russian Foreign Minister Igor Ivanov in Oslo on Tuesday in an effort to avoid a further deterioration in relations on the Kosovo issue.
Later in the week, European Union heads of government are also expected to meet to discuss Kosovo.
Serbian media reported more Nato attacks overnight on Sunday.
Yugoslav officials say Nato bombs overnight killed six civilians, including an 11-month-old baby, in the town of Podujevo in Kosovo.
Nato says the bombing campaign has been successful in slowing the Yugoslav military machine.
"Belgrade is turning wherever it can to identify officers and men that can be called up, " he added.
In addition, he said the Kosovo Liberation Army, which is fighting for the province's independence, was "far from vanquished".
Writing in the American magazine, Newsweek, he implied that Nato's critics are like the politicians who appeased Hitler in the 1930s.
The Albanian authorities earlier reported two Albanian civilians killed and 12 others hurt when Serbian bombs hit the town of Tropoja and nearby Padesh.
And Montenegro, Serbia's junior partner in the Yugoslav Federation, repeated warnings that the Yugoslav army might be planning a coup against its more pro-Western government.
(Click here for map of latest strikes)
Mass grave suspected
Nato officials have expressed growing alarm over reports of atrocities in the province.
His comments were echoed by officials in Washington.
"I suspect ... that we are going to find more and more evidence of mass graves, mass executions, some pretty horrific stories," said the US Defence Secretary William Cohen.
Refugees trapped in Kosovo
And around 100,000 ethnic Albanian men are apparently missing, based on the statistics of those refugees who have crossed the border out of Kosovo since the Nato attacks began.
International monitors have now put the numbers of refugees forced out on Friday and Saturday at around 6,000.
They were forced across the border by Serbian troops into Albania, following a similar exodus of 1,500 people on Friday.
More than 2,000 refugees have also reached Montenegro.
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