EU – AA Berliner finanzierte Verbrecher Banden rund um Michael Roth, Volker Beck randalieren erneut in Zagreb mit Tränengas Bomben

Fast hätte es wieder viele Tode gegeben, weil einer dieser Super LGBT Kriminellen, einen Tränengas Kanister in einen angesagten Nachtclubs in der Nacht warf.
Millionen schwere Verbrecher Syndikate sind das, welche mit Politiker enorme Geldsummen stehlen, mit Reise Kosten und angeblicher Finanzierung von NGO’s, besser wie jede Mafia Organisation.
Man muss Terrorist, Nazi, Mitglied von Todesschwadronen, AntiFA, oder MItglied in Taliban identischen Organisationen sein wie die Schwuchtel Banden, des AA, der Zerstörung auch als LGBT Banden bekannt, welche auch Kunstwerke zerstören wie in Mazedonien. Geschützt von den korrupten EU Verbrechern, wo nie jemand deshalb angeklagt wird. Die Banden leben überall von Erpressung, wo Gender wichtiger ist, wie eine Justiz, so Durchgeknallt sind heute Deutsche Politiker ebenso.

„Albania Parties Fined for Missing Gender Quotas“

In der Nacht auf Sonntag hat ein unbekannter Täter in dem Zagreber Nightclub „Super Super“ während der Party einen Behälter mit Tränengas geworfen. In der folgenden Panik wurden bei der Flucht aus dem Gebäude die BesucherInnen verletzt, hieß es. Laut dem Verband Zagreb Pride wurden mehrere Personen verletzt, nach Angaben der Polizei gab es zwei Verletzte, meldete die Nachrichtenagentur Hina.

Albania Parties Fined for Missing Gender Quotas

Kriminelle Berliner Politiker, EU Politiker wie Ulrike Lunacek, stehlen hohe Millionen Summen, im Sumpf dieser kriminellen Banden im Sinne von Georg Soros.

Feature 22 Feb 17

Croatia’s LGBT Community Spooked by Nightclub Attack

A recent attack on an LGBT club night in Zagreb rekindled fears of persecution and raised concerns that Croatia has not made as much progress on gay rights as some had hoped.

Relja Dusek


Protest organised by Zagreb Pride Zagreb’s Square of Victims of fascism after the tear gas was thrown in the club. Photo: Beta

„It was about 3.30am and I was almost ready to go home. I was standing with my friends in the centre of the dancefloor when something exploded only two feet from us and smoke hit us in the face,“ Hana Grgic, one of the victims of the attack on the LGBT night at the Super Super club in Zagreb earlier this month, told BIRN.

„In that moment of panic, none of us knew what it was. I instantly started choking and running to the bathroom. I don’t know why I decided to go to the toilet, but I probably realised that this was simply the fastest way to get away from the smoke,“ Grgic recalled.

„I couldn’t breathe. Smoke filled my mouth, nose, sinuses and lungs. My face was burning and I thought that this was actually a bomb. I thought this is the end, this is how I will die,“ she said.

It has been 15 years since the first Gay Pride parade in the centre of Zagreb, which was the target of homophobic violence and tear gas. Since then, Croatian society has evolved, minority rights have expanded, and there is legal recognition of same-sex unions.

Although many LGBT people still face insults and discrimination every now and then, they aren’t targeted for outright attack. Or at least they didn’t until tear gas was set off in the club during the LGBT party at the Super Super club in the early hours of February 12.

„In the toilet, some people said ‘tear gas’, and after that, it was easier because I realised we wouldn’t die after all. I touched my face and realized it was not burned although it continued to hurt,“ Grgic recalled.

“There was panic in the club. People were screaming ‘my eyes, I can’t breathe‘. In front of a small window, there were 15 people trying to breathe fresh air. I remember that the music continued to play and I wondered why it was still playing while we were dying here. Significantly, it was playing Shakira and her song ‘La Tortura’,“ she added.

The tear gas attack prompted LGBT rights group Zagreb Pride to organise a protest entitled ‘Love Is and Remains Stronger than Hate‘ the following day, which attracted more than 1,000 people.

The government strongly condemned the attack and promised a rapid investigation.

“The Croatian government will resolutely oppose any form of violence and hate speech, racial, religious and gender discrimination in the fight for equality, human dignity and safety of all our citizens,” it said.

Protester ridiculing the Croatian WWII fascist chant ‚Za dom spremni‘ (‚Ready for the Home(land)‘). Photo: Beta

Rights groups have demanded further action, however.

„This attack clearly shows that the thin line between hate and violence has been crossed,” Ivan Novosel, a member of the Zagreb Pride NGO, told BIRN.

“The hatred against the LGBT community has been increasing in Croatia since 2013 when the controversial referendum constitutionally defined marriage as a union between a man and a woman. This violence had to come sooner or later,“ he suggested.

Novosel argued that Croatia is seen as a country that respects LGBT rights because of its anti-discrimination law and its recognition of same-sex civil partnerships, but he said that prejudice is not being tackled in practice.

„Legislation is not enough, we need stronger political willpower to end the problem of LGBT discrimination,“ he said.

In 2013, Zagreb Pride conducted the largest Croatian survey of LGBTIQ (Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, Intersex and Questioning) people, asking them about their experiences of violence, discrimination and hate crimes on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity.


han 15 years ago, he believes that the fight for equality must continue.

„Since Croatia joined the EU [in 2013], the number of attacks on LGBT events has declined, but LGBT rights are still in jeopardy, not so much from political elites but rather from other radical groups who hide behind civil society and do what political parties are not allowed to do publicly,“ Bosanac argued.

Zagreb Pride said that the ruling Croatian Democratic Union, HDZ party had changed its image under the new leadership of Prime Minister Andrej Plenkovic, a more


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