Lyubcho Neshkov: Bulgaria today - state and institutional suicide

There are a number of well-planned state projects that encircle modern Bulgaria: Serbian World, with the ambitions of establishing dominance in Montenegro, Kosovo, Albania, Republic of North Macedonia, and Bosnia and Herzegovina. Having the strategic port of Custendža/Constanța/ makes Romania the leading defence power. And naturally, a nation that has always stood firm in protecting Moldovan sovereignty. With the renovation of multiple military bases, Greece has actively and persistently become a gas and energy hub as well as a major factor for NATO. The "Turkish Century" is the framework within which Turkey's national policy is implemented. A plan to bring the country up to date so that it can compete on a worldwide scale in the economy, defence, food sector, and digital technology, among other markets.

All of the aforementioned nations also put a lot of money into improving their infrastructure and connecting to other nations in the area.

Suicidal and violent arguments have engulfed Bulgarian political life in this context. Politicians in Bulgaria are damaging and discouraging Bulgarian society with their insults. Politicians, party leaders, ministers, prime ministers, and presidents from neighbouring countries never step outside their country's borders to insult it, comparing it to the Taliban, the mafia, or fascism. Political scientists and sociologists add nuclear fuel to this self-destructive argument by studying it "deeply" without having the guts to say "Stop!"

Neither the fate of the demolished monument nor any other "national dispute"—like the one involving... the glowing turtle—has anything to do with Bulgaria's future. All it really means is that we are politically powerless, without national receptors or a plan for our country's destiny.

For the next many decades, Bulgaria will require visionaries. One can find them. Also, there are a lot of them. And that includes those in office. Whether they let themselves be consumed by the vengeance and animosity of small-minded political spirits or dare to go on, the choice is theirs. In the BGNES

Lyubcho Neshkov, BGNES News Agency