In the capital of the Balkan state of Bosnia-Herzegovina, Sarajes is a place where you don’t get the chance to see what life is really like.
You just get to be the next big thing.
But that’s not how it is for the team of young athletes who have been taking to the streets every Saturday to protest the corruption of the Bosnian football federation.
The sport is a passion for some, and the young men and women who take to the street are the ones that make the capital’s scene a reality.
They are also the ones who are fighting to stop the government from selling off the nation’s footballing history, which includes the historic Saraje Stadium.
They call it the “national stadium,” and it’s part of the federation’s legacy.
But the stadium is in the hands of the country’s powerful football clubs and their owners, who have controlled it since the early 1990s.
In a country where corruption is rampant and where the poor are often overlooked, this is something that is truly unique in the Balkans.
And the protest has been gaining ground in recent weeks, with some of the protests coming to the attention of world leaders and media.
“I think the national stadium is a very important symbol, especially to those of us who live in Sarjevo, because it is the national symbol of the region,” said Neda Zemirovic, who is part of an organization called the “Bosnia and Herzegovna Solidarity Association.”
The Sarajedan football team is not the only sports team to use the stadium as a symbol.
The Sarajego soccer team has played at the stadium since 2008, and last year, the team played its first match there.
But this isn’t the first time the Sarajedes have taken to the roads to protest.
In 2013, the national team won the World Cup and, later that year, their coach, Jovan Djokovic, won the FIFA Club World Player of the Year Award.
This year, Sarjes soccer team, led by the current Bosnian national team coach, Nemanja Vidic, won a gold medal in the African Football Championship.
The protests have come to a head after the government announced that the club would be sold off.
And in February, President Milorad Dodik of Serbia announced he would not renew the contract of the club’s president, Ola Dijović, who was replaced by a new owner.
The Sarjese team said that they wanted to show their opposition to the decision.
A year ago, in an effort to highlight the need for change in the country, the Sarjedans national team and the Bosniak soccer federation launched a joint project. “
We will continue our protests until we see the president’s resignation.”
A year ago, in an effort to highlight the need for change in the country, the Sarjedans national team and the Bosniak soccer federation launched a joint project.
The project is called the Sarojevo Soccer Initiative, and it has been running for more than a year now.
The idea is to use this platform to show the government that Sarajedenans support the national anthem, the colors of the Saraji flag and the national motto of the team, “Bokic.”
“The idea is that we are trying to spread the message that we want to take this national symbol away from the government, which is a symbol of corruption and that we will continue to fight for it,” Zemirskić said.
The project has also inspired other local teams to take to Sarajetas streets to protest corruption.
“The Sarjejese national team, the Bosnians soccer team and some other local football teams have come together to protest against the privatization of the stadium and to show our support for our national anthem,” said Bosnian midfielder Zoran Nivovic.
“For the last few years, there have been protests on the streets in Sarjeje and the capital, but not in Sarojes.
That is because we live in a small town with only a few thousand people, and there is no one who will take part in these protests,” he said.