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Gagauz politician calls on Moldova to resist EU subjugation


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Chisinau, April 15 – The Moldovan authorities should not show servility to the West, building the country’s domestic and foreign policy, the candidate for the presidency of autonomy, the leader of the movement “People’s Union of Gagauzia” Viktor Petrov, is sure to be.
Elections for the chief (başkan) of Gagauzia are scheduled for April 30, and the elected leader automatically becomes a member of the Moldovan government. The Central Election Commission of Autonomy registered eight candidates for the position of Bashkan: these are deputies of the National Assembly (local parliament) Nikolai Dudoglou, Grigory Uzun, Sergey Chimboych, Viktor Petrov, ex-head of the region Mikhail Formozal, ex-chairman of the Council of Ministers. Autonomy, former Moldovan ambassador to Turkey Dmitry Kroitor, former deputy of parliament Sergey Chernev, candidate of the opposition Shur party in Moldova Yevgenia Gutsul.
“Representatives of the European Union visiting Moldova must learn to negotiate with us on an equal footing, without setting any conditions unilaterally. But for this it is necessary that the central authorities of the republic stop behaving in a paranoid manner towards our “big brother”, who will not be a brother to us. Never for more than thirty years, Moldova has been trying to drag Moldova into the anti-Russian camp for more than thirty years – because of this, in the 90s, conflict arose in Transnistria, and the situation was on the verge of Gagauzia. And that’s what they promised us! ” Petrov said in an interview with the News Agency agency.

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Earlier, Moldovan President Maya Sandu said that the Eurasia vector and integration within the CIS do not achieve adequate development for the country, and announced plans for Moldova’s entry into the European Union until 2030.
According to opinion polls, the majority of Moldovans are in favor of maintaining economic, political and cultural ties with Russia. Thus, the Republic’s Institute of Marketing and Social Surveys (IMAS) published the results of a study at the end of February, according to which 69% of respondents opposed cutting economic ties with Russia. 70% and 73%, respectively, oppose severing diplomatic and cultural ties with Russia.

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