Latest developments related to Kosovo:

_ NATO says it is taking particular aim at Serbian ground forces accused of terrorizing ethnic Albanians in Kosovo, and at cutting the Yugoslav military's lines of supply and transport _ roads, bridges, airports, fuel depots and command centers. The Yugoslav air force command building in a Belgrade suburb is targeted.

_ NATO Air Commodore David Wilby says from Brussels, Belgium, that the alliance will take advantage of better weather in Kosovo. He says alliance jets striking at Serb forces in Kosovo during pre-dawn raids drew heavy anti-aircraft fire, but all planes returned safely.

_Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic promises to rebuild bomb-damaged structures and denounces NATO ``aggressors'' and ``criminals.''

_The number of refugees pouring out of Kosovo to neighboring states nears 400,000, the U.N. refugee agency says, a scale not seen in Europe in a half-century. NATO said relief flights carrying 200 tons of food and other emergency supplies are headed to Albania and Macedonia.

_NATO announces plans by many member-states to temporarily take in some 110,000 refugees to ease pressure on Yugoslavia's neighbors. Germany was to take the most _ 40,000; the United States and Turkey agreed to 20,000 each; several other countries the rest.

_President Clinton says the NATO airstrikes will continue as long as necessary, adding that ``our plan is to persist until we prevail.''

_Serbian state television shows a top aide to Milosevic meeting with the moderate Kosovo Albanian leader Ibrahim Rugova.