Bojan is 28 years old. He holds a master’s degree in psychology. He worked at the Center for Children with Special Needs and at a refugee center.

Serbia that Bojan would like to see in the future is a country where politicians don’t get all the public attention. “The entire [political] world should be something that doesn’t get the public attention at all. They should do their work conscientiously, the way they are supposed to do it, without being the cause of various scams and manipulations. I think this country is rich in natural resources and it is a beautiful tourist destination, and thus it might be able to sustain just like neighbor countries. So, I would really like to live in a country where we don’t know who our politicians are, maybe only the president.”

Bojan finds Serbia’s multiculturalism a positive thing. “In Vojvodina, a large number of people live in one place. My mother is a Slovak and she is from a small village near Zrenjanin. There are people of 15 different national groups living in that village. I like how people work together, they go to school together, live together in one place and this is why I’m proud of how we can actually overcome differences in religion and nationality. As for Novi Sad, it has that slow energy, the slow pace of life that makes me comfortable very much.”

Partocracy and corruption in the country are the things Bojan considers worrying. “I’m concerned about the partocracy and generally corruption in our country that need to be ended, but I’m afraid that it has entered the deeper layers and pores of society and that it will take a long time to do so.”

Bojan sees his uniqueness through the ways he does something, through the ways he socializes with people, and through the ways he lives his life.

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