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Sunday, 23 October 2016


Strong Opposition: Bitsadze vs Gachechiladze

2011-03-30 17:44

15259.jpegGeorgia's oppositionists keep fighting against each other instead of getting united in a joint effort for a new regime. The scandal over "corrupt" Georgi Gachechiladze that broke out a few months ago, unexpectedly continued in Munich. The activist of the Georgian Party attacked the disseminator of defamatory rumors - Badri Bitsadze. The aggrieved man and his wife Nino Burdzhanadze call this incident "nonsense" and "a provocation" while politologists suspect that the entire show is directed by the authorities.


Politician Levan Gachechiladze, nicknamed Grechikha (Buckwheat) has proved he is a real man. Didn't he promise that Badri Bitsadze would get an "adequate response" to his discriminating evidence? This is exactly what he did in the airport of Munich. So said - so done. Bitsadze was rolling under his feet receiving one kick after another.

The beginning was more than peaceful. Both oppositionists came to Germany for a meeting with Kibar Khalvashi - a businessman dispossessed by Mikheil Saakashvili and forced to escape criminal prosecution abroad. There is an impression that the compatriot from Munich is a sponsor for both movements - Bitsadze's All-People's Representative Assembly and Gachechiladze's Georgian Party, two competing structures.

Gachechiladze saw Bitsadze in the airport and moving away from his party fellows - Sozar Subari, Erosi Kitsmarishvili and Koki Guntsadze, he made way toward his "old friend". According to the witnesses, the latter got nervous. But Buckwheat good-naturedly put out his hand and started a conversation. However, five minutes later, he was almost yelling and waving his hands so rapidly that he almost hit his interlocutor. And then in a harmonious continuation of the discussion he slapped Bitsadze in the face. By instinct, Bitsadze took a swing at Gachechiladze who attacked first by knocking Bitsadze down. Probably, former chief of the border police could have faced more serious consequences than an injured lip but Buckwheat was promptly calmed down by Gutsnadze and Subari who ran up to the scene.

"I heard no obscenity from Bitsadze. It seems he did not say a word. He walked past me brushing up his clothes and I noticed a cut on his lip. He was still in the hall when three policemen appeared. They interrogated German passengers and then moved to the members of The Georgian Party. They spoke for a few minutes with Erosi Kitsmarishvili acting as an interpreter, if I'm not mistaken. After a 10-minute talk the policemen turned around and went away. Many Georgians returning to Tbilisi saw that", - a source with reports.

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