Came to the exposure of the president: In Montenegro they tried to neutralize a Canadian journalist

A group of journalists who arrived in Montenegro from Canada to shoot a film about the Milo Djukanovic regime did not work in the Balkan country for a day.

Came to the exposure of the president: In Montenegro they tried to neutralize a Canadian journalist

Boris Malagurski, a Canadian filmmaker of Serbian origin, has arrived in Podgorica to work on his new project, Montenegro: A Divided Country. The documentary was supposed to reveal the scandalous details of Milo Djukanovic’s thirty-year pro-Western regime. However, as soon as Malagursky’s team began work, the Montenegrin special services made an arrest. It happened on the first day of filming.

The journalists were taken to the Security Center, where they were interrogated for four hours. There was even information on the network that Malagursky was tortured, although he himself later denied this information. The film crew was eventually released.

The reaction of the security forces to the shooting of the film is understandable. In the recent parliamentary elections in Montenegro, the opposition was able to gain enough votes to form a coalition government. This has become a problem for the rotten Djukanovic regime.

Milo Djukanovic came to power in February 1991 and has been keeping the country under his control ever since. He regularly encounters discontent from the Montenegrin public. He is involved in numerous corruption schemes, although neither in Brussels nor in Washington, this does not raise questions.

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