Serbia: Last News

Cristiano Ronaldo - Harvey Elliott - Arsenal's youngest Premier League player still way off Freddy Adu's insane debut age - - France - Brazil - USA - Sweden - Manchester - Greece - Turkey - Finland - Serbia
Arsenal's youngest Premier League player still way off Freddy Adu's insane debut age
Arsenal's youngest ever Premier League player was still way off former wonderkid Freddy Adu's insane debut age.Ethan Nwaneri became the youngest player in Premier League history on Sunday as he came off the bench late on against Brentford at the age of 15 years and 181 days old. The teenage midfielder broke the previous record set by Harvey Elliott back in May 2019, when he played for Fulham aged 16 years and 30 days.However, Nwaneri is still comfortably older than Adu, who made his senior debut for DC United at the age of 14 years and 313 days back in April 2004.READ MORE: 'Lord' Bendtner's bizarre connection to royalty and story behind cult hero's nicknameThe one-time football prodigy, who was labelled "the next Pele" early in his career, had been drafted into the MLS earlier that same year.As the hype built around Adu, he went on trial with a host of European giants including Manchester United, where Cristiano Ronaldo reportedly offered to take him out to dinner.However, the American forward failed to realise his potential after joining Benfica aged 18 for over £1million and has gone on to play for 14 clubs across nine different countries.Who is the most promising talent currently playing for your club? Let us know in the comments section below.His nomadic career has included spells in France, Greece, Turkey, Brazil, Serbia, Finland and most recently Sweden.
EuroPride March Proceeds Despite Arrest of 64 Protesters - - Poland - Serbia - Latvia - city Belgrade
EuroPride March Proceeds Despite Arrest of 64 Protesters
The Associated Press.EuroPride organizers and LGBTQ supporters celebrated the fact that the parade was held without large-scale violence as a success, given that opponents had tried to exert their power by compelling authorities to cancel the parade.The European Pride Organizers Association had originally chosen Serbia’s capital as the host city for EuroPride three years ago, in the hope that — like past EuroPride celebrations held in Poland and Latvia, two former Eastern bloc nations known for their social conservatism, in 2010 and 2015, respectively — a successful event would signal that Serbian society was more accepting of LGBTQ progress.Organizers had also hoped that a successful EuroPride would show the country was distancing itself from the more hardline anti-LGBTQ forces in the country, including church leaders, and could draw attention to the need for additional rights and protections for LGBTQ people in the country, including legal recognition of same-sex partnerships.Although several Pride marches have been held in Serbia over the past few years, they have not all been advertised to the extent that EuroPride was, and some of those events — especially the 2001 and 2010 Pride parades — had devolved into violence.Serbian police had banned the parade last week, citing concerns over potential violence from far-right activists and whether local police would have enough officers on hand. In the weeks prior to EuroPride’s opening ceremonies on Sept.
Serbian Police Ban EuroPride March, Citing Security Concerns - - Ukraine - Russia - Kosovo - Serbia - city Belgrade
Serbian Police Ban EuroPride March, Citing Security Concerns
vowing to “curse” its attendees and saying that if he had a gun, he’d use it against people taking part in the event for flaunting and celebrating homosexuality. The far-right Zaventnici (Oathkeepers) political party also held a protest in August featuring tens of thousands of marchers calling on the Serbian government to cancel the parade.On Sunday, the day before EuroPride was scheduled to kick off, anti-Pride demonstrators, including biker gangs, far-right groups, and religious organizations held a rally “for marriage and the family” demanding the parade’s cancellation.Serbian President Aleksandar Vucic has warned for weeks that the Pride march would be banned, arguing that police don’t have the manpower needed to protect Pride revelers from potential riots by right-wing groups.Serbian government officials, including Vucic and the country’s lesbian prime minister, Ana Brnabic, have said the country currently faces more pressing issues that need to be addressed, including attempts to broker a successful peace between the Serbian government and the breakaway province of Kosovo, and an energy crisis that has been exacerbated by Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, reports the Associated Press.“In the current geopolitical situation and tensions in the region, senseless clashes on the streets of Belgrade would make the position of our country more difficult, (and) endanger the safety of participants in the marches, as well as other citizens,” Serbian Interior Minister Aleksandar Vulin said in a statement.Serbia’s history and record on LGBTQ rights has been spotty.
Croatian Director Juraj Lerotic’s Debut ‘Safe Place’ Wins at Resurgent Sarajevo Film Festival - - France - Ukraine - Austria - Serbia - Israel - Croatia - county Sebastian - city Sarajevo - Bosnia And Hzegovina
Croatian Director Juraj Lerotic’s Debut ‘Safe Place’ Wins at Resurgent Sarajevo Film Festival
Christopher Vourlias Croatian writer-director Juraj Lerotić’s “Safe Place,” an emotional story of a family reeling in the wake of a suicide attempt, took the top prize at the Sarajevo Film Festival, which wrapped a record-setting 2022 edition in the Bosnian capital on Friday night.The Heart of Sarajevo Award for best feature film was given by a jury headed by Austrian filmmaker Sebastian Meise (“The Great Freedom”), which included French filmmaker Lucile Hadžihalilović (“Earwig”), Croatian writer-director Antoneta Alamat Kusijanović (“Murina”), Serbian actor Milan Marić (“Dovlatov”) and Israeli producer and consultant Katriel Schory.“Safe Place” plays on Lerotić’s own pained family history, with the Croatian multihyphenate taking on the lead role in his deeply personal story — a performance that also earned him the award for best actor in Sarajevo. Fresh off a triumphant world premiere in Locarno, where the film won three awards including best first feature, “Safe Place” was described by Variety’s Guy Lodge as a “supremely poised and moving first feature” and a “shattering” debut, “with a long trail of further festival bookings surely ahead.”Ukrainian director Maryina Er Gorbach was named best director for “Klondike,” which portrays the brutal realities of the war unfolding in Ukraine’s Donbass region through the lens of a pregnant farmstead owner whose life and home fall apart.