Hot spots like Bili and Ljubljana are some of the hotspots of violence in the Balkans.
Here’s how you can help to stop it from escalating.
article By BRIAN WILSON/AFP/GettyImagesFor much of the Balkans, the cold weather and heavy rains have created a climate of insecurity.
And so, a new trend of violence has emerged.
Croatia’s violence has been escalating since the spring of 2016, with the government blaming the country’s new rulers for instigating the violence.
The country has also been hit hard by a series of natural disasters.
In the latest violence, a bus driver was killed when a truck bomb exploded on a bridge in the countrys capital, Zagreb, and the authorities said they have detained 14 suspects in connection with the crime.
The police say that there are now more than 2,000 suspected gang members operating in the region, according to the BBC.
Croats say the new government, led by a nationalist, Miloš Zeman, is to blame for the violence, but many argue that the country is still a victim of its own success.
“It’s been years of the same government.
It’s very difficult to blame it all on the current government,” said Ljica Bili, a young woman who works at a school in the Serbian town of Bratina.
Bili said that when she started working at the school two years ago, there was no problem with harassment or violence.
“I was not worried about any of that.
We just had to accept it as it is.”
The violence has come with some new challenges.
Last week, Zeman announced that the government would introduce a national ID card that would allow the government to identify individuals without their name and address.
The government also plans to introduce a law allowing the government, police and military to carry out searches without a warrant.
“There are new rules for how you have to register,” said Zeman.
“The new ID card is not enough to get the job done.
You have to get your own ID.
We have to go on and develop new ID cards, not just the ID card of the current one.”
However, while the new ID bill has been introduced, Zamać has insisted that the law will not affect the security forces and police.
“I am against all forms of violence, and we are ready to deal with all forms,” Zamačes spokesman told the BBC on Friday.
“This law is not about stopping the violence but about protecting the people and respecting their rights.
I am against violence.”
Bili said she did not think the new legislation would make the police much safer.
“This is not a law that can help police because the people are still here, and they can still do things,” she said.
“If you are not going to be a victim and a perpetrator, you have no right to do this.”
“There is a huge fear of a new generation of youth,” she added.
“We are the young generation that has grown up under Zeman’s rule.
We are not old, but we are not as strong as they are.”