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Gypsy terror against white people in Bulgaria
Gypsy terror against white people in Bulgaria

The growth of Roma crimes in Bulgaria is off the charts. At the same time, the police usually try not to get involved with the Roma, especially if the incident does not receive much publicity, and the victims are elderly people in remote villages. After the arrest and interrogation, the Roma are usually quietly released, and the case, after a lapse of time, is closed.

Impunity corrupts Bulgarian Roma more and more, they become more aggressive and impudent, and the number of Roma crimes in Bulgaria is growing like a snowball. And if earlier they attacked mainly elderly and defenseless citizens, then the incident that occurred the other day in the village of Ekzarh Antimovo, Burgas region, is, perhaps, the “first swallow” of the future gypsy terror in the country.

The Russian Sizov family with four children lives in one of 11 houses in the village of Ekzarkh Antimovo. The purchase by Russians of houses in this village gave local residents little hope for a rise in the price of their real estate and a general revitalization of life. However, unlike the Bulgarians, the Russians did not put up with the constant raids of thieves by the Roma, with the complete connivance of the local police.

The so-called war began in early February, when Catherine's husband Andrei met a gypsy in the center of the village, Radi Garzhev, who is known in the village as the leader of a gang of thieves. Andrei stopped him and warned that he would not allow stealing from houses belonging to Russians, as happened with the house of Andrei's friend, from which the gypsies took everything they could.


Who is the leader of the Gypsy gang of thieves in the village is known by everyone, perhaps, with the exception of the police. Therefore, Andrei turned to Radi Gadzhev directly.

However, in response, the gypsy began to react inappropriately, yelling and waving his hands. The skirmish quickly escalated into a fight. And all this happened in front of the eyes of Andrei's family, who at that time were sitting in the family jeep. For his sake he shouted: “I will burn your house down. He swore terribly,”says the Russian woman.

Andrei is a former special forces soldier who fought in Chechnya, and apparently for the sake of this he immediately understood and ran away with his jeep, from which he returned with a knife and began to threaten Andrei with them. However, the threats did not last long, because the gypsies always attack in a crowd. Therefore, he rushed for help.

While the Russian was smoking a cigarette to calm down, a minibus in which Radi and 5-6 other gypsies were armed with fittings, knives and other improvised means stopped abruptly in front of him. Razi began to shout: "Look how I am going to kill him." Andrey quickly jumped into the jeep and headed towards the house. “When we arrived at our house, the Roma were already there, but they refused to get involved in the conflict, because a lot of people have already gathered around the house,”continues Ekaterina.

Now Catherine and her children have moved to a hotel and is afraid to return to Ekzarh Antimovo, After all, as is customary with gypsy crimes, after a skirmish, Radi was taken to the police, but after a while they were released. Probably, in the opinion of the police, he and his friends do not pose a danger to others.

According to the mayor of the village, gypsy raids, robberies and theft are frequent and local residents have suffered from them for a long time. However, all their complaints to the police did not provoke a reaction from the law enforcement officers. “Thefts in the village are frequent, says the mayor of the village Kolyo Chanev. Gypsies are like leeches with us, and they have no control over them. We have only one policeman who comes to the village every 9-10 days.”

Continuing the topic:

After Bulgaria's accession to the EU, funds are being actively poured into the country to give it an appropriate "European" look. Everybody around now and then repeats about the Schengen, the eurozone and other privileges of the union. However, apparently no one wants to talk about the real problem in the country.

One of the most acute and painful topics in Bulgarian society is the Roma. In principle, everyone knows about this, but they pretend that there is no problem, or maybe they do not want to admit it. Meanwhile, the number of Roma in the country is increasing and increasing every day. Compared to ethnic Bulgarians who mostly go abroad. The overwhelming majority of Roma, about 80%, are unemployed. This means that the state should deal with their content. Roma receive from 276 to 432 million leva (about 200 million euros) annually through various social programs. But, nevertheless, crime for them is a way of life and the main source of income. Very often villagers become victims of robberies, since most of the Roma live in villages. Such actions are explained not only by the low standard of living, but also by the low level of education. Almost every day the news about another robbery is broadcast in the media.

For example, the other day in the Bulgarian village of Karlukovo, gypsies plundered one of the houses. They took out all the equipment, sinks, water heaters, and everything that could be stolen. Local residents are already tired of complaining to the authorities and demand that appropriate measures be taken immediately.

Another barbaric robbery recently took place in a residential complex near Burgas, where thefts continued for about a month. The thieves took out absolutely everything, including showers and electrical wiring.

Last summer, in the village of Ravnets, in the same Burgas region, the inhabitants, of whom there are 1,700 people in the village, decided to throw off 5 levs a month to hire a private security company to keep order in the village and suppress the bandit raids of insolent gypsies. The truth is, the question arises - where is the state police, which, in fact, is financed by the taxes of the same citizens? But while the answer to this question is being sought, the villagers organize their own security.

On February 12, information came from the town of Petrich, which is located near the capital of Sofia. In it, the gypsies, insolent with impunity, began to rob houses, regardless of the owners who were there. In the vicinity of the town, the fields are overgrown with weeds, since there is no point in growing anything on them, since the gypsies will still harvest the crops, often even in front of the owner. There are several registered cases when cars brought in for sale from Germany were dismantled to the cogs overnight.

The most interesting thing is that the local administration, and the government as a whole, do not take any measures to punish the criminals. Meanwhile, the thieves are heading to the next house.

It is as if two parallel worlds were established in Bulgaria. Bulgarians live in one, where families have one child. They drive expensive cars, visit ice rinks and await the country's entry into Schengen. In another world, there are gypsies with many children. They do not want to study or work. And these two worlds are increasingly starting to intersect.

And since the parliament and the government of the country are busy with more important “European” affairs: accession to Schengen, assimilation of European funds, elections and referendums, the second “gypsy” world is expanding its borders. So one far from perfect morning Bulgarians may well wake up in a country where there will already be only one world. Gypsy.

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