Do you remember the controversy that BBC triggered last year after filming the dying moments of a terminally-ill man whose family agreed for the death to be captured on camera?
Every four years one event, the Olympic Games, pushes to the background all other news and makes all the headlines.
Five years after joining the EU and three years after electing Prime Minister Boyko Borisov, Bulgaria is Europe's poorest country, its judiciary and law-enforcement – discredited, its people, surveys say, in as little control over their lives as Iraqis.
Turkey has declared it will consider Bulgarian-issued university diplomas null and void for an indefinite period of time.
What makes Bulgaria a soft target for terror attacks? The question has been on everybody's mind since Wednesday when a suicide bomber blew apart a bus at Burgas International Airport, killing five Israeli tourists and wounding more than 30.
Ever since a decade ago Bulgaria became an unconditional ally of the USA and even enlisted in the first "Coalition of Willing" of George W Bush in Iraq, joining in Afghanistan shortly before that, and the Bulgarian medics were jailed in Libya as scapegoat
Without a hearing Bulgaria's Supreme Judicial Council, VSS, dismissed last Thursday Miroslava Todorova, Chair of the Bulgarian Judges Association, BJA, Judge at the Sofia City Court, and 2011 Human of the Year.
The wildfire in Bulgaria's Vitosha Mountain that raged for several days outside the Sofia suburb of Bistritsa has angered Bulgarian eco-activists and volunteers with what was, in their words, an inadequate organization on part of the government institutio
Prime Minister Boyko Borisov has been an emphatically "lifestyle" Prime Minister, strutting his stuff 24/7 in front of cameras and microphones.
Large amounts of obsolete ammo are scattered across Bulgaria – explosives, grenades, shells, piled up during the Communist regime when the Warsaw Pact was preparing to attack NATO or to counter the enemy.
Bulgaria is shaking with protest rallies for over a week now, after the Parliament passed the amendments to the controversial Forestry Act in a demonstration that those elected to rule the country have no idea how to do so.
A wave of environmental protests led to Bulgarian President Rosen Plevneliev imposing a veto on the country's controversial Forestry Act.
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