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815 Naudain Avenue.
Claymont, Delaware 19703

October 4, 2017 

Donald J. Trump, President of the United States of America,
Rex W. Tillerson, Secretary of State
Matthew Nimetz, UN Special Mediator between Athens and Skopje
Member States of the United Nations
Member States of the EU
Members of the European Parliament

Prokopios Pavlopoulos, President of Greece
Alexis Tsipras, Prime Minister of Greece
Nikos Kotzias, Foreign Minister of Greece
Kyriakos Mitsotakis, Leader of the New Democracy party
Leaders of all political parties in Greece
Members of the Greek Parliament


Your Excellencies,

With this letter, we wish to make clear the reasons that Greeks cannot accept the word “Macedonia” (or any name that includes “Macedonia” in it) as the permanent name of its northern neighbor, the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia (FYROM). This name (FYROM) was agreed upon to be used only temporarily. The term “Macedonia” has to be removed before the country’s entry to any international organization. The reasons are explained below.

Like any other nation, Greeks feel only a sense of pride when other countries use historical or other Greek names and words, as they introduce new scientific terms, or name companies, places, or cities. However, FYROM demands to be given the same name as its neighboring region which belongs to Greece (a large part of Northern Greece bordering FYROM is called Macedonia). What are the underlying reasons for this demand, and why are Greeks fiercely opposed to it?

On January 11, 1934, the Comintern (Communist International) recognized the existence of a non-existing “Macedonian nation”, which included all the—multiethnic—inhabitants of the territory that was once ancient Macedonia, the largest part of which was/is in Greece, and smaller parts in Bulgaria and south Yugoslavia. Subsequently (in 1944), the leader—and later president—of Communist Yugoslavia, Josip Broz (commonly known as Tito) renamed Vardarska Banovina (Province of the river Vardar), a region of south Yugoslavia, to “Socialist Republic of Macedonia”. In addition, he codified the language spoken in parts of south Yugoslavia, a Slavic dialect similar to Bulgarian dialects, and called it “Macedonian language”. It is important to note that the US administration immediately reacted at that time, with Secretary of State Edward Stettinius stating that any talk about “Macedonian nation”, “Macedonian Fatherland”, or “Macedonian national consciousness” is an “unjustified demagoguery representing no ethnic or political reality” and it can only be seen as “a possible cloak for aggressive intentions against Greece” ( Indeed, at that time, a narrative began developing, according to which the Slavic “Macedonians” are direct descendants of Alexander the Great and the Ancient Macedonians, and that the Greeks occupy a large part of their land (the large part of Northern Greece which was Macedonia since the ancient times and is still called Macedonia today). This ideology has gained strong momentum since 1991 (when the region of South Yugoslavia known today as FYROM broke away from Yugoslavia), as the ruling party of FYROM wished to bring to the newly founded “Macedonian nation” a sense of homogeneity and pride, and unite its inhabitants in a strife to “reclaim” the northern administrative region of Greece which is called Macedonia, and thus get access to the sea. This ideology is also taught throughout their education system, instilling into their youth animosity against Greece. It is clear, therefore, that the demand of FYROM to use “Macedonia” as its permanent name is only part of their expansionistic dream to “reclaim” the Macedonian Greek land.

FYROM and its government have made no effort to hide these intentions, which are attested to by the enormous statue of Alexander the Great that the government built in a central square of Skopje, the renaming of Skopje’s airport after Alexander the Great, the issuing of currency with the White Tower of Thessaloniki on it (which was stopped only after Greece imposed a trade embargo across its borders with FYROM), the inclusion of articles in FYROM’s constitution implying a right to all lands of ancient Macedonia, or the rather incomprehensible video, with racist overtones, speaking of their national purity and higher purpose, and calling on them to rise up as their time has come (, which was aired in a government-owned TV channel. Moreover, last August, the Consul General of FYROM attended an event by the “United Macedonia” organization in Toronto, Canada, where the “Macedonian pride” of the people of FYROM was declared in front of “a map of their country” which included Thessaloniki and the rest of Greece’s province of Macedonia, as well as part of Bulgaria; similar “exhibitions” have occurred multiple times in the past, with the participation and encouragement of government officials. Furthermore, in a recent meeting between the Greek Minister of Foreign Affairs, Mr. Kotzias, and FYROM’s Minister of Foreign Affairs, Nikola Dimitrov, as the latter spoke about peace and reconciliation between the two countries, he also declared that he is a proud Macedon!

It is not the purpose of this letter to explain that the history of Ancient Macedonia is a very important part of Greek history; in fact, anyone with some degree of historical knowledge is well aware of that (for information see We hope it is clear, however, that with FYROM right on its northern border stirring animosity against Greece, threatening Greece’s territorial integrity, and ensuring that this hostility continues by educating their children accordingly, Greece cannot accept the name Macedonia for FYROM, or ANY name that includes the word “Macedonia” in it, which will be reduced to “Macedonia”, just like FYROM is already referred to as Macedonia in many world maps. Greece cannot vote for entry of FYROM into NATO or the EU, until the people of FYROM choose a permanent name for their country that does not include the term “Macedonia” in it.

It is difficult not to notice—and worth pointing out—the closer ties that FYROM has been developing with Turkey (e.g. and, Greece’s eastern neighbor, who provokes Greece on a daily basis by invading Greek waters and airspace, and disputes Greece’s sea borders; apparently, the old saying “the enemy of my enemy is my friend” has been applied in this case, but such developments cannot contribute to offering Greece “peace of mind”, while they force Greece to spend on Defense significantly more than what the country can afford.

Greeks throughout the world do not harbor any enmity or hostility toward the citizens of FYROM, and yearn for a peaceful and productive coexistence between the two peoples. It is important to note in this regard that Greece has decidedly contributed to building FYROM’s economy and infrastructure. Greece has an earnest desire for mutual respect and the realization of a lasting political solution with its northern neighbor. However, offering FYROM a permanent name that includes the word “Macedonia” in it, or accepting it into NATO as FYROM, a temporary name that already includes the term “Macedonia”, will only produce an exacerbation of a serious problem for Greece, FYROM, and the Balkans.


  1. Almpoura Efstratia P., MScPsy Dev LP, Athens, Greece
  2. Andreatos Antonios, Professor, Hellenic A/F Academy, Greece
  3. Argyropoulos, Yiannis, PhD, Principal Member of Technical Staff, AT&T Labs, USA
  4. Argyrou Fanoulla, Researcher, Journalist, Author, London, United Kingdom
  5. Aroniadou-Anderjaska Vassiliki, PhD, Research Associate Professor of Neuroscience, Bethesda, MD, USA
  6. Athanassiou Myrodis, Diplom-Physiker, Munich, Germany
  7. Athanasoulis Gerasimos A., Professor, School of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering, National Technical University of Athens, Greece
  8. Avanea Agathi, Jounarlist, Athens, Greece
  9. Bacalis Naoum, National Hellenic Research Foundation, Athens, Greece
  10. Baloglou George, fmr Associate Professor of Mathematics, SUNY Oswego, USA
  11. Balopoulos Victor, PhD, Associate Professor, Department of Civil Engineering, School of Engineering, Democritus University of Thrace, Greece
  12. Baltatzis Panagiotis, MD, Internist, General Secretary, Hellenic American National Council, Baltimore, USA
  13. Batrakoulis Theodoros, PhD, Geopolitics, France
  14. Blytas George C., PhD, Physical Chemistry (ret.), University of Wisconsin, USA
  15. Bougas Ioannis, PhD, The Bougas Management Consulting, Queen’s University, Canada
  16. Bucher Matthias, Associate Professor, Technical University of Crete, Greece
  17. Chryssakis Thanasis, Associate Professor, Dept. of Mathematics, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, Greece
  18. Constantinidou Hellen-Isis A., Professor Εmeritus, School of Agriculture, Faculty of Agriculture, Forestry and Natural Environment, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Thessaloniki, Greece
  19. Daniil Evangelia, MD., Medic Pneumonologist-Specialist in Tuberculosis, Greece
  20. Daskalopoulou Stella S., PhD, Associate Professor in Medicine, McGill University, Montreal, QC, Canada
  21. Di Filippo Giuseppina, PhD, fmr Professor Humanities, Classics and Italian, University of New Hampshire, USA
  22. Dimoutsos Andreas Ι., PhD, Athens, Greece
  23. Dimoutsos Michalis, Microbiologist, Athens, Greece
  24. Dokos Socrates, PhD, Associate Professor, Graduate School of Biomedical Engineering, University of New South Wales, Sydney, NSW, Australia
  25. Dragas George Dion., The V. Rev. Professor, PhD, DD, DTh, Professor of Patrology, Helllenic College/Holy Cross, Boston, MA, USA
  26. Dritsos Stefanos, Professor, Dept. of Civil Engineering, University of Patras, Greece
  27. Economides Spyros, Dept. of Management, California State University, East Bay, USA
  28. Efthymiou Pavlos N., Professor Emeritus, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece
  29. Evangeliou Christos, Professor of Philosophy, Towson, MD, USA
  30. Evangelidis Dimitris E., Ethnologist, Author, Greece
  31. Filippou-Katehis Athina, Assistant to the Director of the Education, Office of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese in America, NYC, USA
  32. Fountzoulas Costas, PhD, Philadelphia, PA, USA
  33. Fraggoulis Fraggos, PhD, General (Επιτιμος Αρχηγος ΓΕΣ Στρατηγος εα), Greece
  34. Fytrolakis Nikolaos, Professor Emeritus, National Technical University of Athens, Greece
  35. Gatzoulis Nina, former Professor of Humanities, Classics and Italian, University of New Hampshire, USA
  36. Gatzoulis Vassilios, President of Hellenic Society PAIDEIA of New Hampshire, Electrical-Nuclear Engineer (ret.), US Defense Dept., Naval Submarine Div., USA
  37. Georgiadis Georgios, Υπτγος ε.α, Πρόεδρος ΕΑΑΣ Ν.Ξάνθης, Greece
  38. Gialtouridis George, President of New England Risk Solutions LLC, Westwood, MA, USA
  39. Giannopoulos Georgios, Professor Emeritus, University of Patras, Greece
  40. Giannoukos Stamatios, MEng, PhD, Post Doctoral Research Associate, University of Liverpool, Dept. of Electrical Engineering and Electronics, United Kingdom
  41. Grammatikos Filippos, Professor, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Thessaloniki, Greece
  42. Haitidis Efstathios, PhD, Munich University, Mέλος της Γερμανικής Ακαδημίας Πράξης και Επιστήμη και επίτιμος πρόεδρος του συλλογου του ολοκαυτώματος Πύργων Εορδαίας με την επωνυμία Ιερή μνήμη, Greece
  43. Halamandaris Pandelis, PhD, Brandon University, USA
  44. Hatzitolios Apostolos I., Professor of Pathology, Διευθυντής Α’ Προπαιδευτικής Παθολογικής Κλινικής, Νοσοκομείο ΑΧΕΠΑ, Ιατρική Σχολή, Αριστοτέλειο Πανεπιστήμιο Θεσσαλονίκης Α’ Αντιπρόεδρος Εταιρείας Παθολογίας Ελλάδος (ΕΠΕ) Αντιπρόεδρος Επαγγελματικής Ένωσης Παθολόγων Ελλάδος (ΕΕΠΕ), Greece
  45. Hatzichronoglou Lena, PhD, Professor of Humanities, Macomb Community Members College, MI, USA
  46. Hatzopoulos John N., MSCE, PhD, Professor Emeritus, University of the Aegean, Greece, fmr Professor, California State University, Fresno, USA
  47. Iatrou Christos, Professor of Anesthesiology, Medical School, Democritus University of Thrace, Greece
  48. Ierapetritis D., BA, MSc, PhD Geography, University of the Aegean, Greece
  49. Iliopoulou-Georgoudaki Ioanna, Professor (ret.), Dept. of Biology, University of Patras, Greece
  50. Intzesiloglou Nikolaos, Professor Emeritus, Faculty of Law, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece
  51. Ioannou Petros, Professor, Electrical Engineering Systems, University of Southern California, Director of Center for Advanced Transportation Technologies, Associate Director for Research METRANS, Director of Financial Engineering Masters Program, Los Angeles, CA, USA
  52. Kaikis-Lericos Irene, BS Communications, Towson University, Executive Director (ret.), Field Communications, Washington, D.C., Executive Board Member, St. Demetrios Greek Orthodox Church, Baltimore, MD, USA
  53. Kakouli-Duarte Thomais, PhD, Director enviroCORE, Lecturer in Biosciences, Dept. of Science and Health, Institute of Technology, Carlow, Ireland
  54. Karakostas Ted , writer Boston USA
  55. Karantzikos Athanasios, Lieutenant General (ret.), Επίτιμος Α Υπαρχηγός ΓΕΣ, Greece
  56. Karatzios Christos, MD CM, FRCP, Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, McGill University Health Care Centre, Canada
  57. Karkamanis Dimitrios, fmr Senior Research Fellow, Swedish National Defense Research Institute, Stockholm, Sweden
  58. Kapetanakis Emmanouil, Postgraduate student, Cyprus University of Technology, Cyprus
  59. Katsarkas A., MD, PhD, Professor in Medicine, McGill University, Montreal, Quebec, Canada
  60. Katsifis Spiros P., PhD, FACFE, Professor and Chair, Department of Biology, Graduate Studies, University of Bridgeport, Bridgeport, CT, USA
  61. Kelesidis Vassilios C., Petroleum Institute, a part of Khalifa University of Science and Technology, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates
  62. Kladi Matianthi, fmr Professor, Dept. of International and European Studies, Panteion University, Athens, Greece
  63. Kliros George, PhD, Associate Professor, Head of Division of Electronics, Electric Power, Telecommunications, Dept. of Aeronautical Sciences, Hellenic Air Force Academy, Greece
  64. Kodogianidis Nikolaos PhD, PE Electrical Engineer, Fred Wilson & Associates, Jacksonville, FL, USA
  65. Koios Nikolaos, PhD, Assistant Professor, University Ecclesiastical Academy of Thessaloniki, Greece
  66. Kolovos Alexander, PhD, Executive Analytics Professional, SpaceTimeWorks, San Diego, CA, USA
  67. Konstantinidou Anastasia, Head, Office of Public & International Relations, Western Macedonia University of Applied Sciences, Kozani, Greece
  68. Kontis Ioannis, Major General (ret.), Greece
  69. Koumakis Leonidas, Jurist, Author, Greece
  70. Kounnamas Gregory, MSc Naval Architect, School of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering, National Technical University of Athens, Greece
  71. Kouroumalis Elias, MD, PhD, Professor Emeritus, Medical School, University of Crete, Greece
  72. Kozyrakis Kostas, Assistant Professor, School of Dentistry, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, Greece
  73. Kyriakou Georgios, Professor, Democritus University of Thrace, Greece
  74. Lampropoulou Venetta, Professor Emeritus, Special-Deaf Education, Deaf Studies Unit, Department of Primary Education, University of Patras, Greece
  75. Lazaridis Anastasios, PhD, Professor Emeritus, Widener University, Chester, PA, USA
  76. Leventouri Theodora, PhD, Professor, Dept. of Physics, Director of Medical Physics FAU, Boca Raton, FL, USA
  77. Liolios Asterios, Professor (ret.), Dept. of Civil Engineering, School of Engineering, Democritus University of Thrace, Xanthi, Greece
  78. Lomis Dean, Professor Emeritus, University of Delaware, USA
  79. Lymberis Maria T., MD, Distinguished Life Fellow, American Psychiatric Association, Clinical Professor of Psychiatry (hon.), UCLA School of Medicine, USA
  80. Makrodimitris Aggelos, PhD, Ophthalmologist (ret.), Greece
  81. Manias Stefanos, Professor, National Technical University of Athens, Greece
  82. Manios Ioannis Κ., PhD, DDS/LitMG ΥΠΟΠΤΕΡΑΡΧΟΣ ΥΓΕΙΟΝΟΜΙΚΟΥ, Greece
  83. Mataragas Bill, President of Hellenic American National Council (HANC), USA
  84. Mavros Ioannis G., MA in Political Economy, New School for Social Research NY, NY, USA
  85. Melakopides Costas, Associate Professor of International Relations (ret.), University of Cyprus, Cyprus
  86. Mermigas Lefteris, Professor of Pathology, SUNYAB, USA
  87. + Metropolitan of Kalavryta and Aigialia, Amvrosios, Greece
  88. Michopoulos Aristotelis, Professor, Hellenic College, MA, USA
  89. Milioritsas Nikolaos, Lieutenant General (ret.), Greece
  90. Miller Barbara, Baltimore, MD, USA
  91. Miller Stephen G., Professor Emeritus, University of California at Berkeley, USA
  92. Moraitis Nicholaos L., PhD, International Relations, Comparative Politics U.S. Foreign Policy, University of California, Berkeley, USA
  93. Moschovakis A.K., MD, PhD, Professor of Physiology, Faculty of Medicine, University of Crete, Greece
  94. Natsios Dimitrios, Teacher, Theologist, Author, Kilkis, Greece
  95. Niarchos Panos, Professor (ret.), Indiana University, USA
  96. Nikolaidis Tasos, Professor Emeritus, University of Crete, Greece
  97. Nikitaras Nikitas, Associate Professor, School of Physical Education and Sports Science, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, Greece
  98. Noutsis Konstantine, Dermatologist, Vice President, AHEPA Chapter of Athens, Greece
  99. Ntapalis Andrew H., Adjunct Professor of Modern Greek, Dept. of Classics, University of New Hampshire, USA
  100. Oikonomou Alexandra, Associate Professor, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, Greece
  101. Okos Anthony, MD, Seattle, WA, USA
  102. Panoskaltsis Vassilis P., Professor, Dept. of Civil Engineering, School of Engineering, Demokritus University of Thrace, Greece
  103. Papadopoulos Dimitrios P., Professor Emeritus, Democritus University of Thrace, Greece
  104. Papadopoulos Kyriakos, Professor of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering, Tulane University, New Orleans, USA
  105. Papadopoulos Nikolaos Th., MD PhD, FEBO, Professor Emeritus, Medical School, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece
  106. Papagaryfallou Panagiotis, Professor (ret.), Panteion University, Greece
  107. Papagiannis Grigorios, Associate Professor of Byzantine Philology, Democritus University of Thrace, Greece
  108. Papakostas Stephanos, MBA formerly professor of Business Administration, Southeastern College, Deree College, Athens, Greece
  109. Papamarinopoulos Stavros P., University of Patras, Greece
  110. Papathanasiou Maria K., Professor Emeritus, Dept. of Mathematics, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, Greece
  111. Patitsas Tom A., Professor Emeritus of Physics, Laurentian University, Sudbury, CA, USA
  112. Pelekanos Nikos, Professor, University of Crete, Greece
  113. Pelidou Sygkliti-Henrietta, Assistant Professor in Neurology, Dept. of Medicine, University of Ioannina, Ioannina, Greece
  114. Perdikatsis Vassilis, PhD, Professor Emeritus, Dept. of Mineral Resources Engineering, Technical University of Crete Greece
  115. Persephonis Peter, Professor Emeritus, Dept. of Physics, University of Patras, Patras, Greece
  116. Polymerakis Fotis, Assistant Professor, Dept of Philology, University of Ioannina, Ioannina, Greece
  117. Poularikas Alexander, Professor Emeritus, University of Alabama, USA
  118. Rantsios Apostolos T., PhD, DipECVPH, FHVA Past President and Honorary member, WVA, Greece
  119. Rigos Evangelos, Master Mariner, Pace University, BBA, NY., Greece
  120. Righos George N, Order of AHEPA, Past District Governor, 5th District, Wilmington, Delaware, USA
  121. Rocha Rhoda S., (ret.) Professor, Baltimore County Community College, Baltimore, Maryland, USA
  122. Rouman John C., Professor Emeritus, Classics University of New Hampshire, USA
  123. Shiakolas Panos S., Professor, The University of Texas at Arlington, Arlington, TX, USA
  124. Sideris Kostas K., Associate Professor, Dept. of Civil Engineering, Democritus University of Thrace, Greece
  125. Simeonidis Ioannis, Economist, PhD in Economics/Marketing, fmr Director of Public Sector Division in Agricultural Bank of Greece, fmr Professor in Dept of Management, Athens University of Applied Sciences AEI/TEI, Greece
  126. Sinis Martha, Docent, Baltimore, Maryland, USA
  127. Spathopoulos Theodoros, Ing., fmr Director of Studies, Research & Development, Hellenic Aerospace Industry, Greece
  128. Stamboliadis Elias, Professor, Technical University of Crete, Greece
  129. Stavropoulos Georgios, MD, Cytopathologist, Professor, Technological Institute of Athens, Greece
  130. Tatsios Georgios, Pharmacist, Msc in Industrial Pharmacy, Biostatistics, Health Management, President of Panhellenic Macedonian Cultural Club Association, Greece
  131. Tomazos Ilias, Professor-Director of Hellenic Society PAIDEIA, University of Connecticut, USA
  132. Triantafillou Georgia, PhD, Temple University, Philadelphia, PA, USA
  133. Tsakiridis Haralambos E., Υποστράτηγος Υγειονομικού, Ιατρός (military surgeon), Greece
  134. Tzafettas Ioannis, PhD, FRCOG Professor, Medical School, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, President of Hellenic Representative Committee of the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists, Greece
  135. Tzamouzakis Fragiskos, fmr Researcher A, Centre of Planning and Economic Research, Greece
  136. Tsatsanifos Christos, PhD, Civil Engineer, Qatar
  137. Tsolaki Magdalini, Professor of Neurology, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece, Chair of Greek Federation of Alzheimer’s Disease, Greece
  138. Vallianatos Evaggelos, PhD, Historian, Environmental Strategist, contributor to the Huffington Post, USA
  139. Vardoulakis Antonios Ioannis, Professor Emeritus, Dept. of Mathematics, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Thessaliniki, Greece
  140. Vassileiadis Charalambos, Professor, Dept. of Music Studies, Ionian University, Greece
  141. Vassileiadis Damianos, Teacher, Author, Greece
  142. Vlachos Dimitrios, Dept. of Physics, University of Ioannina, Ioannina, Greece
  143. Voudrias Evangelos A., Professor, Democritus University of Thrace, Greece
  144. Vretakou Vasileia PhD, Technical University of Berlin, Germany
  145. Wright Olga K., Vice President of Hellenic Society PAIDEIA, University of Connecticut, USA
  146. Yiacoumettis Andreas, Professor, President of European Society of Plastic, Reconstructive & Aesthetic Surgery (ESPRAS), Greece
  147. Yfantis Evangelos A., PhD, Professor of Computer Science and Aerodynamics, UNLV, USA
  148. Ypsilanti Maria, Assistant Professor of Ancient Greek Literature, Dept. of Classical Studies and Philosophy, University of Cyprus, Cyprus
  149. Zagris Nikolas, Professor, University of Patras, Greece
  150. Zervas Yannis, Associate Professor, Medical School, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, Greece







  1. Και ο αριθμος των 150 υπογραψαντων ειναι μικρος και κυριως θα ηταν προτιμωτερον να υπογραψουν ,περαν των εκλεγμενων βουλευτων και εκλεγμενοι τοπικοι αρχοντες και μαλιστα κατα Περιφερειαν ,μαζι με ολους τους Ελληνορθοδοξους επισκοπους ,που εκπροσωπουν πολιτες και λαο , για να εκαλυπτετο ολοκληρη η Ελλαδικη επικρατεια ,μηδε των Λακεδαιμονιων εξαιρουμενων , για να σταλει εναργες και σαφες μηνυμα για πανελληνιον αιτημα και κυριως για να εξασφαλισθει και η των Ελληνων εγερσις, Ελληνων οι οποιοι απο το 1991 ,-κομματικων,η, αλλων σκοπιμοτητων- οι πλειστοι υπνωτουν ,η, αδιαφορουν για το θεμα της ανυπαρκτης Μακεδονιας των Σκοπιων. Οταν απευθυνεσαι στον Προεδρον των ΗΠΑ δεν περιοριζεσαι στους μονιμως” ανησυχουντες”, οι οποιοι εχουν υπογραψει αναλογα κειμενα επανειλημμενως . Προσωπικως θα συνυπεβαλα και την επιστολη των Αμερικανων αρχαιολογων, που απειξαν το ιστορικως αυταποδεικτον ”εστιν ουν Ελλας και η Μακεδονια και το με την νεωτεραν ελληνικη γλωσσα ” η Μακεδονια ειναι μια και ειναι Ελληνικη ”,με την φωτογραφια του δακρυσμενου Μακεδονα αειμνηστου Προεδρου της Δημοκρατιας Μακεδονα Κων/νου Καραμανλη. Αλλα αραγε γνωριζουν οι πρωτοστατησαντες γιαυτην την πρωτοβουλια , οτι μια εικονα ειναι χιλιες λεξεις στην ”γλωσσα της επικοινωνιας”-λεγε με προπαγανδας;;;. ΥΓ. Φυσικα συνυπογραφω με αμφοτερας τας χειρας.

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