Andreas Schieder, chairman of the European Parliament’s delegation on relations with North Macedonia, stated that North Macedonia and Bulgaria should get rid of controversial characteristics and historical issues.
Andreas Schieder, the head of the European Parliament’s delegation responsible for North Macedonia relations, said in a virtual briefing on North Korea: “I’m not sure to overemphasize historical debates, possibly with Whether the wrong argument will be a good solution in the future.” Macedonia Wednesday.
In November 2020, Bulgaria refused to accept the negotiation framework of North Macedonia, thus preventing the start of EU accession negotiations.
Sofia insists that Skopje claims Macedonian identity and the Macedonian language has Bulgarian origin. He also asked North Macedonia to delete the term “fascist occupation of Bulgaria” during the Second World War from textbooks. Sofia claimed to be a certain figure of Bulgarian and abandoned arguments about Bulgarian Macedonians.
Sofia then sent a document called a memorandum to all member states, explaining the relationship between Bulgaria and the Republic of Northern Macedonia in the process of expansion, association and stabilization, and pointed out that the Yugoslav authorities had carried out the “Macedonian ethnic and linguistic project.” .
Sid said that as part of his duties, he “must learn more historical knowledge than ever before.”
Schieder said: “When politicians can’t answer basic life questions, they start asking questions of identity.”
He added: “I’m afraid this is also the problem.”
He pointed out that the green light for Bulgaria’s accession to the WTO is “the best choice for resolving relations with neighboring countries.”
He said: “Leave the identity issue aside and work on other aspects.”
The Bulgarian Ministry of Environmental Protection Ilhan Kyuchyuk (Renaissance Europe) also issued a similar message. He is also a rapporteur for North Macedonia.
Jijuyuk, a member of the “Free History Movement”, said: “Let historians discuss history and make politicians brave”, which represents the interests of the Turkish minority in Bulgaria.
Djuyok said that bilateral relations should not affect the region’s accession to the European Union.