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Meanwhile, Aleksander Vucic, the Serbian Prime Minister said that EU membership is no longer the "big dream it was in the past" for Balkan states.."The EU that all of us are aspiring to, it has lost its magic power," Mr Vucic told a conference at the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD) in London.Bohuslav Sobotka said that a “Czexit” may take place.
They are upholding one of Europe's more bizarre – and controversial – traditions: the Easter beating of women.There are fears in Brussels that the multiple crises of Brexit, migration and the euro mean that 2016 will prove to be the high-water mark of the European project, in which it becomes plain that the vision of a fully federalised EU state will never be reached.And leaders fear that Mr Cameron will trigger a string of copy-cat referendums from ambitious leaders who want to extract special concessions from Brussels, pulling the bloc to pieces.It's an old fertility rite that dates back to the Middle Ages; the only thing is that, in the Czech Republic, it's not confined to the history books.
"Yes we all want to join, but it is no longer the big dream it was in the past." "When you see that in Britain at least 50 percent of the people say they want to leave that has an effect on the public," he said.
Seven states are in the queue to join the EU under a new wave of enlargement, that will not take place before 2019: Serbia, Montenegro, Kosovo, Bosnia-Herzegovina, Albania, Turkey and Macedonia.