Totally the same. Ever, ever, did any of you think that it would be nice and humane for the same state to secure the children of Vukovar to meet their homeland? To go to January 2019 calendar Cute Dalmatia. Just as many days as their friends go to Vukovar. It has a homeland to provide Vukovar. There is something to give. And beauty and goodness. Once a year, I repeat, once yearly make up for this journey of youth. Open them to the windows, point them to the country’s love, “said a status-wise professor who reminded him that the state provided funding for school trips to Vukovar, but not from Vukovar. Greece has a province called Macedonia and maintains that the name of its northern neighbors represents its territory, which is why it vetoed Macedonia’s candidacy for membership in Euro-Atlantic integrations. In June, two governments reached agreement on the basis of a proposal for a new name, but a nationalist President Ivanov announced that he will not vote in a referendum, and the boycott campaign has triggered doubts as to whether the minimum 50 percent of the population will be required to hold a referendum validation. The referendum reads: ‘Are you agreeing to join Greece with NATO membership and the European Union?’
January 2019 calendar Cute
The nominees for change of name, such as Socialist Prime Minister Zoran Zaev, say that this is a worthwhile payment in exchange for membership in both alliances . “I have come to vote for the future of the country for young people in Macedonia so that they can live freely under the umbrella of the European Union because it means safer lives for all of us,” said 79-year-old Oliver Georgievska in Skopje. Although the referendum is not legal binding, a sufficient number of parliamentarians said he would stick to his results. A two-thirds majority in parliament is needed to change the name.
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The Macedonian State Election Commission announced that there were no electoral irregularities up until 13 o’clock, but by that time only 16 percent was outstripped, compared to 34 percent of the 2016 parliamentary elections when 66 percent of voters went to the polls. “I came to vote for our children and our place in Europe,” revealed 62-year-old voter Gjose Tanevski, also in the Macedonian capital. ‘We are poor, but dignified’ In front of the Skopje parliament building, 54-year-old Vladimir Kavardarkov prepares a small stage and puts chairs in front of the tent set by the opponents of the referendum.
“We are for NATO and the EU, but we want to join with the upright, not through the entrance to the service,” January 2019 calendar Cute said. ‘We are a poor country, but we have dignity’. “If they (NATO and EU) do not want us to accept Macedonia, we can turn to others like China and Russia and become a part of Eurasian integration,” concluded Makedonac. Prime Minister Zaev argues that NATO membership would make the necessary investment in their country where more than 20 percent of the population is unemployed.