Reading the newspapers today, one might say that this truly is the exposed relationship day. President Basescu’s daughter divorces rock star Bodo. Former prime minister Nastase’s wife is caught trafficking Chinese artwork.

Meanwhile Nastase and the third ranked Romanian millionaire, Gigi Becali, are about to marry the Anti Corruption Prosecution Office, where they spend most of their time.

Also, Mohammad Munaf, the Romanian-American-Iraqi citizen involved in the kidnapping of three Romanian journalists is about to divorce life.

Ioana Marin Basescu, president Traian Basescu’s daughter decided to divorce Bogdan Marin, aka rock star Bodo, and submitted the papers in court on Tuesday. Evenimentul Zilei believes it has something to do with the libertine lifestyle of the husband, but it’s all speculation for the moment.

Same Jurnalul National comments on the Top 300 of the Richest Romanians, put up by “Capital” and sees that real estate was the main factor in wealth growth. Football mogul Gigi Becali doubled his money in one year, from some 400 million euros to over 800 millions.

It’s still unclear how long Gigi will enjoy his money, since he’s one step away from being sent to court for corruption, Gandul reads. It seems Gigi sent a bag with 100 million lei to the wrong Army general.

Speaking of anti corruption: former PM Nastase had a bad morning on Tuesday finding three accounts blocked by the Anti Corruption Prosecution Office (DNA).

The Romanian consul in China, Ioan Paun, testified that Dana Nastase mate Tarom pilots carry 700.000 US Dollars and forced Paun to smuggle some Chinese artwork for her villas, according to Evenimentul Zilei and most other newspapers.

While Nastase has nothing to fear except the jail muscle, Mohammad Munaf, the Romanian-American-Iraqi citizen involved in the kidnapping of three Romanian journalists has less and less chances to be convicted in the United States, after the Iraqi courts already decided he should hang, Evenimentul Zilei reads.

Munaf claims he wasn’t allowed to defend himself properly and now tries to find whether an American can be convicted in Iraq or not.

As for the rest of Romania and its citizens, things are not out of the ordinary. Not by far.

The Romanian state may lose both Petrom, the oil and gas giant privatized last year, and also lose the money it got for Petrom, some 690 million dollars. Also, in case things go absolutely wrong, it would also have to pay 800 million dollars it engaged for environmental works, according to Romania Libera.

Romanians are, as usual, relaxed. Mainly in Italy, where the copper thieves begun to steal the copper wires near the train rail tracks, jeopardizing the entire transport system, Jurnalul National reads.

As for one of the stars in all discussions during the past ten days, Varujan Vosganian, things seem to clear up.

Romania’s first choice for the European Commissioner seat was correct and nothing was found on the alleged collaboration between Vosganian and Ceausescu’s political police, Securitate, or the Foreign Intelligence Service, Gandul informs.