Ivan Bogdanov Mehr «International»
Ivan Bogdanov ist ein serbischer Hooligan und Rechtsextremist. Bogdanov wurde international dadurch bekannt, dass er maßgeblich am Abbruch zweier serbischer Qualifikationspartien zur Fußball-Europameisterschaft beteiligt war. Ivan Bogdanov (serbisch-kyrillisch Иван Богданов; * in Belgrad) ist ein serbischer Hooligan und Rechtsextremist. Bogdanov wurde international dadurch. Offenbar war auch Hooligan Ivan Bogdanov mittendrin. Ein serbischer Problemfan, der unter dem Namen „Ivan, der Schreckliche“ europaweit. Ivan Bogdanov bei den Krawallen von Genua im Jahr Im März wurde der Hooligan von einem italienischen Gericht zu einer Haft. Perfekte Ivan Bogdanov Stock-Fotos und -Bilder sowie aktuelle Editorial-Aufnahmen von Getty Images. Download hochwertiger Bilder, die man nirgendwo sonst.
Unter den Festgenommenen soll sich auch der gefürchtete Neonazi und Hooligan «Ivan der Schreckliche» befinden. Ivan Bogdanov, die. Ivan Bogdanov ist ein serbischer Hooligan und Rechtsextremist. Bogdanov wurde international dadurch bekannt, dass er maßgeblich am Abbruch zweier serbischer Qualifikationspartien zur Fußball-Europameisterschaft beteiligt war. Ivan Bogdanov bei den Krawallen von Genua im Jahr Im März wurde der Hooligan von einem italienischen Gericht zu einer Haft.
He did not actually do that much, but he certainly caught the attention of the media worldwide. His name is Ivan Bogdanov and he last made the news one October night in , sitting on a fence with a balaclava covering his face, his body covered in tattoos, wire cutter in his hands.
By far the most striking thing about him was his calmness while doing it. He did not seem to fear the police or care for the consequences, he even kept urging other fans to take part in the violent act, obviously calculated to provoke the game to be stopped.
Later on we found out that the incident had been prepared long in advance, that Bogdanov and his friends arrived in Genoa three days ahead of the game and that — a few hours before kick-off — they somehow got on to the Serbian team bus and confronted the goalkeeper Vladimir Stojkovic, who moved from Red Star the club Bogdanov supports to their bitter rivals Partizan a couple of months earlier.
Many theories followed on who was actually behind the incidents and what the real motives were. Serbian ultras, especially those who follow Red Star, are both numerous and well organised but they rarely follow their national team.
Even if some of them appear at a game, they are obliged to act as individuals and deny any involvement of their particular firms.
Media speculated that both Bogdanov and his friends had been paid to stop the game in Genoa, but could not agree on the exact reason why or who would be behind it.
Some of them were looking for connections with right-wing extremists in Serbia , who wanted to prevent the country from joining the EU while others implied that it was another attempt at overthrowing the unpopular Serbian FA president, Tomislav Karadzic.
As it often is in the Balkans, it is highly questionable whether we will ever find out the truth. After the Genoa incident Bogdanov was kept in an Italian prison for several months, before being transferred to Serbia, where another prison term was awaiting him for a separate incident.
Nearly two and a half years after the game in Italy he was finally released. In most European countries getting involved in such a high-profile football-related incident would have meant a long stadium ban — probably for life — but things like that just do not happen in Serbia.
His exploits in Italy had brought him recognition on the terraces and only three months after his release, he was on TV again.
Red Star played Chornomorets Odessa in a Europa League qualifier, and a small riot began in the away stand after a controversial penalty decision.
The Ukrainian police quickly managed to get the situation under control, but most of the people watching the game in Serbia could not help but notice Bogdanov was there.
And then came the Albania game and there Bogdanov was again. However, this actually felt a little bit different — and if there was one good thing to come out of the awful scenes on Tuesday it was that the Serbian public seemed to turn against him.
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