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What the newspapers say: November 11, 2010 

de A.C.     HotNews.ro
Miercuri, 24 noiembrie 2010, 10:28 English | Press Review

​All newspapers on Wednesday focus on the Interior ministry changes and the new persons to replace those dismissed in an attempt to improve things in the ministry, but newspapers believe the contrary. Romanian businessmen can thrive in times of crisis, in Bulgaria. 

Romania libera reads that the reform at the Interior ministry started off the wrong way: Liviu Popa, set to replace Petre Toba as chief of the Police is surprising because Popa headed the general anti-graft department where he failed to identify connections between police officers and felons. 


The same problem regards Dorel Manole, who replaces Aurel Soric as chief of the police in Neamt, North Romania. Since Fatuloiu was dismissed as he uncovered a bribe, this can be interpreted as a punishment for doing the right thing.
 
Even so, his replacement is a gain for the image of the Interior ministry because Ioan Dascalu, who will replace Fatuloiu, was a good chief of police in Arad and Timis with notable results against criminality. 

However, not the same thing can be said about the new chief of police, Liviu Popa who replaces Petre Toba. Popa was chief of the anti-graft department within the ministry but he clearly failed in his job to uncover links between police officers and felons. 

Evenimentul Zilei reads about the former police chief in Neamt, Aurelian Soric and his business in Iasi, North Romania. The newspaper reveals that Soric rented an office building he finished shortly before he was dismissed. 

Just from rent, Soric will cash in for the next ten years 216,000 euro. Locals in the area questioned by the newspaper declared that even though the building was meant for offices, now it was rented to a shadow person planning to open a bar. 

Elsewhere in the news, Gandul reads about Romanians and their businesses in Bulgaria where the fiscal system is more attractive. In an interview for the newspaper, Radu, a Romanian who decided to relocate his tourism and consultancy company in Bulgaria. 

He talks for the newspaper about the advantages in Bulgaria: taxes for revenues are 10% in Bulgaria compared to 16% in Romania. Minimum tax for companies in Romania is 500 euro/year while in Bulgaria it does not exist. 

The VAT is 24% in Romania while in Bulgaria, 20%. The exchange rate in Bulgaria is stable, inflation in the last 12 months is 3.6% compared to 7.9% in Romania. Radu decided to offer others who want to relocate to Bulgaria consultancy. 

He admits receiving 1-10 requests per day. He receives 500 to 1000 euro/ month to set up a Bulgarian company from scratch.
























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