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Old October 1st, 2010 #41
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Do you have an alternate link? This is what I get:

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It seems we were unable to find the page you were looking for
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Old October 2nd, 2010 #43
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Romania and Bulgaria, the two most recent newcomers into the EU, have been accused by Western governments, especially by France, of not doing enough for the integration of their Roma population.

The two countries, while not contesting the size of the problem, have in turn underlined the need for a common EU Roma policy. For the time being, there is no such policy at the European level, and the magnitude of the Roma problem was not foreseen by the European institutions when the decision was taken to take Romania and Bulgaria on-board.

One of the obstacles to finding any solution to the Roma problem is the widespread indifference, often bordering on hostility, towards the Roma in Romania and Bulgaria. In both countries, the general attitude is one of collective denial, not just by the public at large, but also within civil society, the press and the political class.

In Romania, few people felt outrage upon hearing that President Traian Basescu had called a female journalist trying to interview him a "stinking Gypsy." A former foreign minister – Adrian Cioroianu - regretted publicly that he was not allowed to send delinquent Gypsies to some remote spot in the Egyptian deserts (a probable allusion to the origin of the word "Gypsy", from "Egyptian"), while the leader of the ultra-nationalist Romania Mare party, Corneliu Vadim Tudor, remarked that if the French sent the Roma back to Romania, then "Romania should send them back to India."

Still, Romania has protested officially at the collective expulsions of Romanian Roma from France, while Bulgaria was the only EU member state whose government not only would not do so, but even tried to justify the expulsions. Prime Minister Boiko Borisov insisted his country had no Roma problem with France because the latter had returned just 41 Bulgarian gypsies and they accepted the measure "voluntarily". Interior Minister Tsvetan Tsvetanov said the Bulgarian Roma community was "an incubator generating crime," and so France was right to expel its visiting members.

Mr Borisov's government is blaming the country's Roma problem on its predecessors. "For the past 20 years there has been no Roma integration policies in Bulgaria," Mr Tsvetanov told WAZ.EUobserver.

In Bulgaria, a state TV poll on Tuesday evening showed that 71 percent of the viewers disapproved of the setting up of government programmes for Roma integration and 45 percent approved the Roma expulsions from France, while 51 percent disapproved of them. More than 45 percent of respondents said there should be separate schools for Roma children.

Historically, Bulgaria has a reputation for ethnic tolerance. However, deepening economic problems during the transition have widened the social and cultural divide between the nearly half a million Roma and the Bulgarian majority, creating fertile soil for far right anti-Roma groups like Ataka, a crucial supporter of Mr Borisov's minority government. In Romania, the official figure of the Gypsy population is also half a million, although unofficial estimates put the figure at 2 million or 2.5 million.

In both countries, gypsies are considered to be different, or even "foreign," from other major minorities, like the Turks in Bulgaria, or the Hungarians in Romania. Very often, their assimilation is not really deemed desirable. Even Communism, with its egalitarian ideology, preferred to leave the Gypsies in a time warp. Many escaped collectivisation, and communist Romania remained the only country in Europe where real nomadism was practiced by whole tribes of illiterate gypsies roaming around the country in horse-driven chariots.

Politicians from different camps claim European financial aid has vanished in Roma slums with no visible result. Romanian and Bulgarian officials cannot say how much exactly has been spent on Roma and to what effect. In Bulgaria, Prime Minister Borisov has insisted that no more integration funds would be channelled through NGOs, but that EU aid for Roma would from now on be allocated straight to governments.

http://novinite.com/view_news.php?id=120646
 
Old October 2nd, 2010 #44
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Dimitar View Post
... the leader of the ultra-nationalist Romania Mare party, Corneliu Vadim Tudor, remarked that if the French sent the Roma back to Romania, then "Romania should send them back to India."...
This measure would likely cause tensions with India. Simply expelling them would be a waste of taxpayer's money, if measures aren't taken to seal the borders.
The Bulgarians used to be successful at sealing their border with non-COMECON countries, even to the point of sniping East German escapees
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Old October 24th, 2010 #45
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http://www.novinite.com/view_news.php?id=121395
Authors of hate speech will face up to four years imprisonment and a BGN 5,000 fine, according to the newly adopted amendments to the Bulgarian Penal Code.

The penalty will apply to journalists and authors in the media and in electronic information systems, such as websites.

The newly adopted amendments explain in details the forms of discrimination and incitement that will be punishable. They include discrimination, based on sexual orientation, religion, disabilities and social standing among others.

Besides facing jail and fines, violators will also be held up to public censure. The sanctions will be the same for use of violence or property damage, based on race, nationality, ethnicity, religion and political views. Racist or xenophobic murders would be punished with 10 to 20 years imprisonment.

The amendments also envision an increase of the penalties for destruction of a protected area, valuable rock formations and cliffs. The fines for perpetrators would range from BGN 2,000 to BGN 10,000.
Up to three years imprisonment would be the penalty for poachers who kill protected animals or destroy protected plants.

The Penal Code will from now on oblige the Bulgarian state to recognize and apply legal implications of convictions, issued in other EU countries.
 
Old January 29th, 2011 #46
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Turkey is not Europe

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Old February 14th, 2011 #47
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Bulgarian Jews Call for Truth on Country's Role in the Holocaust

http://www.israelnationalnews.com/News/News.aspx/142313
 
Old May 15th, 2011 #48
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Bulgarian CSKA Sofia fans support for imprisoned Serbian nationalists

Banner reads 'Freedom for Serb Nationailts'
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Old May 21st, 2011 #49
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Two people were arrested and some injured as supporters of Volen Siderov's Ataka party clashed with Muslims on May 20 2011 as the ultra-nationalists protested against the loudspeakers calling the faithful to prayer at the Banya Bashi mosque in central Sofia.

This is the latest in a series of protests which started some years ago against the loudspeakers, but Ataka has revived its campaign in the run-up to Bulgaria's autumn 2011 municipal and presidential elections, in which Siderov has said he will be a candidate.

Scuffles broke out after one of the Ataka protesters tried to steer a column towards Muslims taking part in Friday prayers, Bulgarian National Radio said.

Ataka supporters shouted "Ataka","Bulgaria", "Turks out" and "janissaries," eyewitness reports said. Protesters threw stones and bottles at the mosque.

After the brawl broke out, two Ataka supporters were arrested.

Siderov alleged that one of the Muslims had thrown a stone at an Ataka MP, Denitsa Gadzheva, but had not been arrested. Gadzheva and another participant in the protest were taken to hospital by ambulance.

Siderov alleged that the police were biased, and called them a "janissary corps", a reference to the Ottoman-era practice of Bulgarians being taken into service of the sultan.

Local news agency Focus said that after the clash at the mosque, Ataka supporters headed towards the Parliament building.

Ivailo Ninov, one of the protest organisers, said that the event had been directed against the use of loudspeakers to sound the call to prayer, and not against Muslims. He said that residents of the area had joined the protest in support.

http://sofiaecho.com/2011/05/20/1093...e-sofia-mosque



 
Old September 8th, 2011 #50
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Default Bulgarians Are Purely Indo-European, Not Turkic - Gene Study

A peculiar Slavic-Mediterranean gene admixture is in the core of the Bulgarian nation, a new Bulgarian-Italian genetic study has revealed.

Gene probes of 855 Bulgarians, including individuals from the country's Islam population, have been gathered and compared with other European nations, Professor Draga Toncheva from the Sofia-based Medical University has explained in an interview for the Bulgarian National Radio.

The results have failed to show any Turkic connection in the Bulgarians nation's genesis, contrary to popular beliefs.

Croatians, Poles, Ukrainians and other Slavic nations are closest to Bulgarians, according to the study. However, Bulgarians are a peculiar type of Slavs, since they also have Mediterranean genes, head of the Bulgarian Academy of Sciences' Microbiology Institute Angel Galabov has pointed out.

The Bulgarians' "peculiarity" has probably been the result of their contacts with ancient Thracians, scientists reckon.

The place of origin of the Ancient Bulgarians is most likely Eastern Iran, a group of anthropologists and scientists claimed in 2010 after an exploratory trip to the Persian lands.

Long-established theories about the making up of the Bulgarian ethnicity state that the Bulgarian nation was formed through the mixing of the Bulgarians with the local population made up of Slavs and some Thracians. Before 1989 the Bulgarians were believed to have been a minor tribe of Turkic origin.
http://novinite.com/view_news.php?id=131894
 
Old September 30th, 2011 #51
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Turks living in Bulgaria who have been hit by the bouts of violence following the incident in the village of Katunitsa have called on Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan for help.

"The tension created after the death of a Bulgarian youth in a car crash in the Katunitsa village near the Bulgarian city of Plovdiv ignited the fuse of ethnic clashes ", Turkish news channel CNN Türk reported Friday.

The media also provided a detailed account of the anti-Roma and anti-Turk slogans spreading online in the aftermath of the Katunitsa clashes, as well as the raids carried out at offices of the ethnic Turkish Movement for Rights and Freedoms, DPS, party, at the Dzumaya mosque in Plovdiv, etc.

"A number of women employees of the company providing cleaning services in the municipality became the subject of attacks staged by Bulgarian nationalists in the past two days while they were sweeping in front of the Plovdiv Municipality building", the news channel announced, adding that these people were afraid to go to work.

Turks in Bulgaria voiced expectations that Turkish Prime Minister Erdogan would call his Bulgarian counterpart Boyko Borisov and urge him to provide a secure living and working environment.
http://novinite.com/view_news.php?id=132560
 
Old September 30th, 2011 #52
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Russian fans banner on the match Zenit-Porto
in support against the gypsies
'Bulgaria for the Bulgarians,not for the trash''
 
Old December 4th, 2011 #53
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Right-wing extremist violence on the rise in Bulgaria

Since the 1990s, nationalism has become a major part of politics and society in Bulgaria. Racist violence, too, is becoming more and more a part of everyday life. The state, however, is doing little to counteract this.

Soccer hooligans beat up Roma youth after a game. An Afghan refugee is assaulted just because he has dark skin. Following a protest march of the openly xenophobic party Ataka against a mosque in Sofia, violence breaks out between members of the party and practicing Muslims. Members of another right-wing party together with hooligans attack a Jehovah's Witnesses prayer house and beat up the people inside.

These are just individual incidents of extremist violence that have occurred in the past year in Bulgaria, an alarming escalation of violence against ethnic and religious minorities that was pointed out by the Bulgarian section of the Helsinki Committee for Human Rights in their latest report.

No new phenomenon

Racist- and xenophobic-tinted nationalism, however, is nothing new for Bulgaria. After the fall of the Iron Curtain it spread throughout the former communist state in the 1990s, said Krassimir Kanev, president of the Helsinki Committee.

He said that already at the beginning of the decade, extremist groups like neo-Nazi skinheads were becoming apparent. "The state, however, has yet to react to this kind of violence in an adequate way. With regard to this form of toleration there has already been a ruling issued by the European Court of Human Rights against Bulgaria," Kanev told Deutsche Welle.

That ruling in 2007 concerned the Bulgarian authorities' handling of the murder of a Roma. The court found that the investigation was conducted in a sloppy manner and that the racist background of the crime wasn't taken into proper consideration. The European Commission against Racism and Intolerance (ECRI) points out the fact that such racist crimes are often officially described as simply "hooliganism" or even "normal" assault.

Anchored in politics

Even in politics, Kanev said nationalism has been a major force since the democratic turn in Bulgaria. "When the constitutional committee gathered in 1991, there were protests outside the building by members of the Bulgarian National Radicals Party who chanted against the parliamentary representation of Bulgaria's Turkish minority," he said. This racist party was never able to materialize, but that's only because the country's major parties already propagated nationalist sentiments.

Pressure from the EU

Only after the European Union began to exert some pressure did Bulgaria's major parties "clean" their ranks of nationalist elements, said Kanev. The Bulgarian socialists and the conservatives wanted to be accepted in the European parliament, and they were forced to make changes to their respective platforms in order to be accepted.

This gave room to the more extreme nationalist movements. In 2005 Ataka was founded, a party that is far more extremist than Jörg Haider's Alliance for the Future of Austria," Kanev stressed. The party's leader mobilized voters during campaigns with slogans such as "Convicted Gypsies belong in work camps!" or "Bulgaria for Bulgarians!"

Two months after being founded, Ataka made it into the Bulgarian parliament as the country's fourth most popular party. Ever since, the group has routinely used racist slogans directed against ethnic, religious and sexual minorities to gain the interest of potential voters.

Even in Brussels, an EU parliamentarian from Ataka dared to verbally assault one of his Roma colleagues. The party was expressly criticized in the latest ECRI report, with the Commission calling for "appropriate behavior."

No threat yet

The established liberal and democratic parties, however, are too weak to counteract the nationalist trend in Bulgarian politics, said Daniel Smilov, program director at the NGO Centre for Liberal Strategies.

"At the moment the entire political class can't resist nationalist ideas," said Smilov, adding, however, that the movement currently poses no threat to the state. But this is no reason to bask in false security, Smilov warned.

"Many believe that just because Bulgaria is in the EU and has reached a certain sense of stability that the system is strong enough to withstand deviations," he said, adding that this may not be the case.

There is little reason to expect resistance to such extremism from the population, but despite this, there have been protests against right-wing violence and xenophobia in Bulgaria. This is a sign that a democratic culture is growing in the country, according to sociologist Svetla Encheva of the Center for the Study of Democracy.

Simmering resentment

Anti-Roma violence can get out of control in BulgariaIn the past months an apparent change has been witnessed in the way politicians approach the subject of extremism. Following the death of a 19-year-old Bulgarian who was run over by a Roma driver, Bulgaria was overtaken by a wave of anti-Roma protests. Most of these took place in a peaceful manner, apart from a few individual exceptions. Above all, young demonstrators marched through the streets chanting racist slogans.

In response, Boris Velchev, Bulgaria's chief prosecutor, announced that cases of "racially motivated agitation must be treated with priority." At the beginning of October a 27-year-old man was sentenced to 10 months of probation because he called for the "slaughtering of Gypsies" on Facebook.

Human rights activist Krassimir Kanev welcomed that ruling, adding, however, that the Helsinki Committee would keep a close eye on whether the Bulgarian prosecution would remain consistent when it came to cracking down on extremist violence. It's precisely this that's been lacking in the past years.

Author: Blagorodna Grigorova / glb
Editor: Andreas Illmer
http://www.dw-world.de/dw/article/0,,15574753,00.html
 
Old February 6th, 2012 #54
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Monday 6.02.2012 | 09:56

Clinton to Bulgarians: Get rid of Russia

Source: Beta

SOFIA -- U.S. Secretary of State Hilary Clinton will ask Bulgarian officials to end their country's energy dependency on Russia, according to reports.

The media are quoting U.S. officials, who spoke ahead of Clinton's visit to Bulgaria.

They also stated that beside requesting a diminished Bulgarian dependency on Russian natural gas and oil, Clinton would also promote "alternatives to existing oil routes, and development of new energy sources".

The U.S. state secretary believes that Eastern Europe's reliance on Russia in the energy sector renders it "vulnerable", due to Moscow's "unhealthy" political pressure.

Clinton's trip to Bulgaria came after she took part in an international security conference held in Munich, Germany.
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Old April 30th, 2012 #55
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Patriarch Kirill’s interview to Bulgarian mass media


26.04.2012 · Analitics, Inter-Orthodox relations, Patriarchal Ministry

Q. Your Holiness, how would you assess the relations between the Russian Orthodox Church and the Bulgarian Orthodox Church?

A. I would like, first of all, to wholeheartedly greet all the Bulgarian viewers watching us and to express a great joy over my forthcoming visit.
Our two Churches are tied by the bonds of brotherhood and close historical, cultural and spiritual relations which are rooted in the past. It is sufficient to say that the decision made by Alexander II to begin a liberations struggle was to a great extend prompted by the stand taken by the Russian Orthodox Church. Our soldiers went to the Balkans to liberate their brothers of the same faith. The expression ‘of the same faith’ was paramount as it was a manifestation of spiritual solidarity, solidarity of people united by one Orthodox Church.
Later, when Bulgaria was already free, Russian Orthodox people maintained close relations with their Bulgarian brothers and sisters and, as you know, did everything they could to help restore church life including such important aspects of this life as recognition of autocephaly, independence of the Bulgarian Orthodox Church.
And considering quite old times, we cherish the spiritual and intellectual contribution made by Orthodox Bulgarians in the Christianization of Russia.
A mere list of these historical stories shows that relations between our two Churches are very special. We were always together, even in the hard post-war time when we supported each other, exchanged delegations, and all this continues today. We have regular meetings with envoys of the Bulgarian Church, and our representatives come to Bulgaria; we enjoy the exchange of students, and we reflect together upon such topics as Orthodox unity and numerous challenges facing the whole Orthodox world today.
The Bulgarian Orthodox Church is very dear to our heart and, generally, to any Russian Orthodox believer by virtue of all I have mentioned and by virtue of the relations which so solidly tie us together today.
Q. You have chosen Bulgaria as one of the first places for your visits. For us it is a great honour. What do you expect from this visit to Bulgarian in general and to Plovdiv in particular?

A. I have most pleasant expectations. I am going to Bulgaria as a country in which a people close to us live, a friendly country as I have already mentioned speaking about our historical relations.
I am glad to meet with His Holiness Patriarch Maxim, whom I have known from my childhood. His Holiness Patriarch Maxim, when he had just been consecrated as bishop, came to the then Soviet Union, accompanying Patriarch Kirill. He came to Leningrad, now St. Petersburg, my native city. My father was the guide for the Bulgarian delegation, and I, a small boy, accompanied him. I remember very well the divine services celebrated at that time by young, energetic and handsome Bishop Maxim. I remember our talks. Though I was a child, we still talked. Even this personal point creates a very special tie and gives my visit a special optimistic tone. I am looking forward to meetings with people close to me, representatives of the episcopate, clergy and theologians. God willing, this peace visit to Bulgaria will contribute to the further consolidation of our fraternal relations.
Q. We all witnessed the support the Russian Orthodox society gave to the Church. How did you manage to mobilize such a great number of people for the noble purpose of support for the Church?

A. You know, we did not use any technology; we just appealed to people. There was no organization effort and the fact that so many Muscovites gathered together and such a great number of people came to Moscow was just a spontaneous move. People just realized that in no circumstances we should see a return of the hard years of persecution against the Church and destruction of the moral and spiritual foundations of our national life, because without these foundations our people will cease to exist as a historical community. What is at stake today is the preservation of the faith and identity of our people, and people are well aware of that. Therefore, there was no need for any special effort but just the ability to clearly articulate the need for such a prayer vigil, and people responded to it very quickly and with great spiritual enthusiasm.
Q. Your Holiness, I represent the Russian Today newspaper and I am chairman of the Bulgaria-Russia Forum. I would like to assure you that our people are looking forward to your coming with great joy and great hope. In this connection, I would like to ask you this question. Sometimes there have happen some pauses in relations between our states and between our statesmen, sometimes influenced by others. Do you think our fraternal Orthodox Churches could become a key for understanding, a bridge for resolving such situations, so that the aspirations of our peoples to be together in today’s global world may be realized?

A. I am convinced that no statesman, if his logic and historical memory are sound, can ignore the fact that we are people of the same faith, that there are common pages in our heroic history, which cannot be deleted or forgotten. And if these pages cannot be deleted or forgotten, then what can be done with them today? It is my deep conviction that they should be put to use. This community, this openness to each other, this sympathy so deeply rooted in the souls of the Bulgarians and Russians – all this should be rediscovered to build new relations on the solid historical foundation.
It is my deep conviction that it will be so. Indeed, policy is developed as action and reaction to action. In the 20th century, there were many things which provoked not the best feelings in people and their reaction was not always positive, including to the event of the second part of the 20th century. For this reason there was, I do not want to say ‘a cooldown’, but a certain decrease in the level of relations between our two countries. It may have not been restored to this day under the influence of this reaction to the last decades of the 20th century. We should not give way to our hang-ups and hold up this reaction for too long – we should go forward. And we can go forward with great inspiration since we have behind us all that I mentioned – our remarkable history marked with heroism and spiritual feat, mutual love and sympathy.
Q. I represent the Bulgarian National Radio. In the middle of the last century, the Russian Orthodox Church handed the property she had in the territory of Bulgaria, over to the Bulgarian Orthodox Church. During your visit, do you intend to raise the question of recovering this property? I am asking because the Bulgarian press wrote a great deal about it the other day, and also that one of the purposes of your visit is allegedly to establish an independent autonomous Russian Church in the territory of Bulgaria.

A. My visit is called a peace visit. And if a visit to Bulgaria results in a church division, it is not a fraternal visit, not a peace visit. I wonder why people should develop such ideas and even statements in anticipation of my visit to Bulgaria. What happened in 1952 when the Russian Orthodox Church transferred a few monasteries and churches to the Bulgarian Church was a gesture of good will, it was a gift. In no way it was a commercial transaction which can be reviewed. It is a gift. Are gifts taken back, especially from brothers? No ideas resembling what you have just asked have ever arisen among anybody in Russia and I hope will never arise.
As a token of the historical presence of the Russian Church in the territory of Bulgaria, we have a church representation in down town Sofia, which, along with being a historical and architectural monument, plays today an important role, because through the Sofia representation of the Russian Church and through the Moscow representation of the Bulgarian Church we maintain everyday contacts between our two Churches, which we value very much.
Patriarch Kirill
 
Old May 10th, 2012 #56
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Bulgaria's Prosecution to Tackle Nationalist Leader's 'Anti-Semitic' Books

The Bulgarian Commission for Protection against Discrimination (KZD) has sent a tip-off to the prosecuting authority about two books of Volen Siderov, MP and leader of nationalist party Ataka.

The signal involves Siderov's books "The Boomerang of Evil" and "The Power of Mammon", which were reprinted in 2010.

The two books are said to contain anti-Semitic propaganda and instill hatred against Jews and Judaism and also reject and undervalue the Holocaust.



http://www.novinite.com/view_news.php?id=139191
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Old May 29th, 2012 #57
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Bulgaria expels Syrian envoy

Tue, 29 May 2012 14:47 GMT

Source: reuters // Reuters


SOFIA, May 29 (Reuters) - Bulgaria is expelling Syria's charge d'affaires as part of an international response to the massacre of civilians in the Syrian village of Houla, its Foreign Ministry said on Tuesday.

"Salah Soukkar will be informed today that he has to leave Bulgaria in the next 72 hours," the ministry said in a statement.

Two other diplomats at the Syrian embassy will also be expelled and the European Union member also decided to temporarily close its mission in Damascus and call back its diplomats, the ministry said. (Reporting by Tsvetelia Tsolova; Editing by Alison Williams)
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Old June 7th, 2012 #58
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The population of Bulgaria is constantly ageing, and currently Bulgarians are minority based on the number of newborns in one year. Photo by BGNES

The population of Bulgaria is going down by 6 persons every hour, and by few months it will fall below seven million, the Center for Demographic Statistics alarms.

Based on the above data, experts from the Center have issued the worrisome forecast that in 10 years Bulgarians will no longer be the majority in their own country.

The experts, cited by Darik radio, remind that by the number of newborns for five years already Bulgarians are a minority.

They stress that currently the Bulgarian State is facing the choice to "feed Bulgarians or the Roma," and warn that ethnic tensions can become routine in the country and even lead to a civil war.
http://www.novinite.com/view_news.php?id=140025
 
Old July 14th, 2012 #59
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Dear European patriots,
please support our action to help 4 young Bulgarian nationalist which at the present moment are behind the bars waiting for trail under fake charges by "Bulgarian" represive authorities. Charges are for bombing an office of a gypsie "Human right" organization in the Southwest part of the coutry. Please join the Facebook group HERE - we need 10 000 members. Thanks in advance for your help. DEATH TO ZOG!!!
UPDATE!!!



Today 10.07.2012 the arrest of the four guys was appealed in Court of Appeal in Sofia. The trail was made "under closed doors" procedure. The court confirmed that the Nationalist guys should stay behind the bars, with not even an proper evidence, just because the act was "very dangerous for society security". Lets look at some of the facts:


1.The bomb explodes at 5.00 a.m.


2.Police came on the crime scene at 5.20 a.m.


3. First arrested nationalist was at 5.45 when they even didn’t have an idea about the type and consistent of the bomb. The guy lives 15 km. away from crime scene, so the investigators had 5 minutes to “decide” who committed the crime.


4. Two days after the arrest another bomb was founded in same city, but it was deactivated by special police antibomb squad before. Police and the "independent" mass media cover up the fact for a week time.


5. The only "evidence" police found is microelements under the skin of ALL four guys - natrium solpfat which is widely used in agricultural work, manure, and thousand of other things in the daily life. Jut to mention the area where 4 guys life (Southwest Bulgaria) is famous Nationwide with vineyard massifs and almost every family have such in their yards.


”When the facts are speaking even the Gods remain silent” - the wise people say...but it’s not enough for the "independent" Bulgarian court.



We dont give up...the fight goes on forward.



http://revoltns.blogspot.com/2012/07/freedom.html
 
Old July 14th, 2012 #60
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