Komotini montage. Clicking on an image in the picture causes the browser to load the appropriate article, if it exists.Yeni Mosque and its Clock TowerFolklore Museum of KomotiniDowntown of KomotiniByzantine Fortress of KomotiniChurch of the Assumption of Virgin MaryTsanakleion Hall, housing the Library of Komotini
Clockwise from top: Tsanakleion Hall which houses the Library of Komotini, Yeni Mosque Clock Tower in the Old Town of Komotini, Folklore Museum of Komotini, Downtown of Komotini, Byzantine Fortress of Komotini, Church of the Assumption of Virgin Mary.
Official seal of Komotini
Komotini is located in Greece
Location within the region
Coordinates: 41°07′19″N 25°24′15″E / 41.12194°N 25.40417°E / 41.12194; 25.40417
Geographic regionThrace
Administrative regionEastern Macedonia and Thrace
Regional unitRhodope
 • MayorIoannis Garanis (PASOK – Movement for Change)
 • Municipality644.93 km2 (249.01 sq mi)
 • Municipal unit385.4 km2 (148.8 sq mi)
45 m (148 ft)
Highest elevation
19 m (62 ft)
 • Municipality65,243
 • Density100/km2 (260/sq mi)
 • Municipal unit
 • Municipal unit density160/km2 (400/sq mi)
 • Community
Time zoneUTC+2 (EET)
 • Summer (DST)UTC+3 (EEST)
Postal code
691 00
Area code(s)25310
Vehicle registrationΚΟ

Komotini (Greek: Κομοτηνή, Turkish: Gümülcine) is a city in the region of East Macedonia and Thrace, northeastern Greece and its capital. It is also the capital of the Rhodope. It was the administrative centre of the Rhodope-Evros super-prefecture until its abolition in 2010, by the Kallikratis Plan. The city is home to the Democritus University of Thrace, founded in 1973. Komotini is home to a sizeable Turkish speaking Muslim minority. They were excluded from the 1923 population exchange. According to the 2021 census, the municipality of Komotini had population of 65,243 citizens.[1]

Built at the northern part of the plain bearing the same name, Komotini is one of the main administrative, financial and cultural centers of northeastern Greece and also a major agricultural and breeding center of the area.[2] It is also a significant transport interchange, located 795 km NE of Athens and 281 km NE of Thessaloniki. The presence of the Democritus University of Thrace makes Komotini the home of thousands of Greek and international students and this, combined with an eclectic mix of Western and Oriental elements in the city's daily life, have made it an increasingly attractive tourist destination.[2]



Komotini has existed as a settlement since the 2nd century AD. That is confirmed by archaeological finds of that era up until the 4th century. It is also confirmed by an inscription on the ruins of the 4th-century Byzantine wall, that are visible at various sites in the city, which reads "Theodosiou Ktisma" = Building of Theodosius. The inscription was discovered by the Komotini-born Prof. Stilponas Kyriakidis and the then mayor Sofoklis Komninos. It is said that the settlement originates from the 5th century and is linked to the daughter of the painter Parrasios from Maroneia. During the Roman age it was one of several fortresses along the Via Egnatia highway which existed in the Thrace area. Probably it is to be identified with the Roman station Breierophara (a Thracian toponym from bre (=fortress) + iero (= holy) + phara=para (=pass).[3] The most important city of that period was neighbouring Maximianopolis, former Thracian Porsulis or Paesoulae, which was renamed to Mosynopolis in the 9th century. Komotini was a Via Egnatia hub on its northern route through the Nymphaea Pass which led to the Ardas Valley, Philippopolis (modern Plovdiv) and Byzantine Berroe (modern Stara Zagora).

Byzantine era

Part of the Byzantine fortress of Komotini.
Fortress of Komotini, the remaining foundations of the 19th century Jewish synagogue Beth El demolished in 1994.
View of the clock tower.

The city's history is closely connected with that of Via Egnatia, the Roman trunk road which connected Dyrrhachium with Constantinople. The Roman emperor Theodosius I built a small rectilinear fortress on the road at a junction with a route leading north across the Rhodope Mountains toward Philippopolis. During the Byzantine period, the city belonged to the Theme of Macedonia, whilst from the 11th century it could be found within the newly founded theme of Boleron. For most of its early existence the settlement was overshadowed by the larger town of Mosynopolis to the west, and by the end of the 12th century, the place had been completely abandoned.

The current settlement dates to 1207, when, following the destruction of Mosynopolis by the Bulgarian tsar Kaloyan, the remnant population fled and established themselves within the walls of the abandoned fortress.[4] Since then the population had been increasing continuously until it became an important town within the area. In 1331 John Kantakouzenos referred to her as Koumoutzina in his account of the Byzantine civil war of 1321–1328.[5] In 1332 Andronikos III Palaiologos set camp in Komotini to face Umur Bey of Smyrna at the Panagia village close to the Panagia Vathirryakos (Fatirgiaka) monastery. However, Umur departed without a battle. In 1341 the historian Nikephoros Phokas referred to the town with its current name. In 1343, during the civil war between John VI Kantakouzenos and John V Palaiologos, Komotini along with the neighbouring forts of Asomatos, Paradimi, Kranovouni and Stylario joined Kantakouzenos' side. John VI Kantakouzenos escaped to Komotini to survive from a battle with the army of the Bulgarian brigand Momchil near the already ruined Mosynopolis.

Ottoman era

Old tobacco warehouses

The city was conquered by the Ottoman Empire between 1361 and 1362/3, apparently by Gazi Evrenos Bey. Its conquest is placed after the fall of Philippopolis and Stara Zagora, but before the Ottoman capture of Pegae.[4] Already before that, it was called in Turkish as Gümülcine, a version of the demotic Greek form of the city's name, Koumoutsinas. This remained the city's name throughout the Ottoman period (ca. 1361–1912) and continues as its modern Turkish-language name today.[6]

The city continued to be an important hub connecting the capital city of Constantinople with the European part of the Empire, and grew accordingly. Many monuments in the city today date to this era. Many local Greek families fled at that time to Epirus and founded the Koumoutzades village (modern Ammotopos, Arta). Even there they were persecuted by the Ottomans and some of them found refuge in Tropaia of Gortynia. The bond between the inhabitants of Komotini, Ammotopos and Tropaia exists to this day.

In the first two decades after its conquest, until 1383, the city was the seat of a frontier march () under Evrenos, confronting the Serbian territories of Macedonia. The walled city continued to be inhabited by locals, Gazi Evrenos also brought in Turkish settlers to the countryside around the town to stop any riots. During the prevailingly Ottoman rule of the area, it appears that the region was largely supported, and subsequent Ottoman censuses show that Muslim Turks quickly became the dominant element in the rural districts around the city. Evrenos also invested in the city as building camiiye (small mosque), an imaret, bath, and shops outside the city walls, establishing a waqf that according to Machiel Kiel became the "nucleus of Islamic life in Western Thrace". The 16th-century geographer Mehmed-i Ashik also mentions a hostel (imaret) built by Evrenos.[4]

In the 1519 census, the city numbered 393 Muslim households and 197 single (unmarried or widowed) Muslims, 42 Christian households and 14 single Christians, and 19 Jewish households and 5 single Jews, in total ca. 2,500 people. In the 1530 census, the 17 Turkish-named neighbourhoods (mahalle) are mentioned, as well as the existence of one Friday mosque, 16 masjids, 4 zawiyas, 4 schools, and a single church (in the walled city). Nevertheless, the French traveller Pierre Bellon du Mans, who visited the city in 1548, stated that "the city is inhabited by a few Greeks and majority Turks".[4] In the 1600s, the town was graced by new buildings—a small Friday mosque, a double bath, a mekteb, a madrasah, and an imaret—by the defterdar Ekmekcizade Ahmed Pasha, who sponsored numerous such works throughout Thrace. Ahmed's mosque, the Yeni Mosque, which survives to this day, is the only structure in Greece to feature Iznik tiles from the 1580s, the zenith of the Iznik potters' art.[4] When the traveller Evliya Çelebi visited the town in 1667/8, he found "4,000 prosperous, stone-built houses"—likely an exaggeration—in 16 mahalles, with 5 main mosques, 11 masjids, 2 imarets, 2 baths, 5 madrasahs (only one of which survives today), 7 mektebs, 17 caravanserais, and 400 shops.[4]

The town suffered greatly from repeated plague epidemics, which led to entire villages being abandoned, but recovered in the 19th century.[4] During the Greek War of Independence Komotini's inhabitants contributed substantially with Ioannikios (later bishop), Aggelis Kirzalis and Captain Stavros Kobenos (members of the Filiki Eteria organisation). During the following decades Komotini progressed financially due to the processing and trade of tobacco.

The 19th century saw the city expand and considerable architectural activity, with the renovation of old and the construction of new buildings. Both the Yeni Mosque and Evrenos' original masjid, the Eski Mosque, were enlarged by the addition of spacious prayer halls, while Sultan Abdulhamid II erected a clock tower and a madrasah. During his reign, the town became a station in the railway linking Constantinople with Salonica.[4] By the 1880s, the city, capital of the homonymous sanjak in the Edirne Vilayet, boasted 13,560 inhabitants, 10 Friday mosques, 15 masjids, 2 Greek and one Armenian church, a synagogue, 4 madrasahs, two higher schools, ten mektebs, and various other Christian and Jewish schools.[4]

Balkan Wars and World War I

The Greek mission in Komotini after the incorporation of the area (1920)

During the First Balkan War, Bulgarian forces captured the city, only to surrender it to the Greek army during the Second Balkan War on July 14, 1913.

In the aftermath of the Second Balkan War, it became briefly the capital of the short-lived Provisional Government of Western Thrace,[7] but the Treaty of Bucharest, however, handed the city back to Bulgaria. The city was part of Bulgaria until the end of World War I. During this period, the city had the Bulgarian name Гюмюрджина Gyumyurdžina. In 1919 after the end of WWI, with the Treaty of Neuilly, Komotini was handed to Greece, along with the rest of Western Thrace.


The population is quite multilingual for a city of its size and it is made up of local Greeks, Greek refugees from Asia Minor and East Thrace, Muslim population of Turkish, Pomak, Greek and Roma origins, descendants of refugees who survived the Armenian genocide, and Pontic Greeks from north-eastern Anatolia and the regions of the former Soviet Union (mainly Georgia, Armenia, Russia and Kazakhstan).[citation needed]

The Muslim population of Western Thrace dates to the Ottoman period, and unlike the Muslim population in other regions of Greece were exempted from the 1922-23 Greek-Turkish population exchange following the Treaty of Lausanne.[8]

Komotini has the highest percentage of Muslims in any city of the European Union (54.77% - metro area)[9][better source needed]

Modern Komotini

View of a central street.
Komotini's centre with the Prefecture building.
Central square
Traditional street.

Komotini is, nowadays, a thriving commercial and administrative centre. It is heavily centralised with the majority of commerce and services based around the historical core of the city. Getting around on foot is therefore very practical. However, traffic can be remarkably heavy due to the daily commute. In the past, the Trelohimaros river used to flow through the city and divide it into two parts. In the 1970s, after repeated flooding episodes the river was eventually diverted and flows on the east of the city, while its former bed has been replaced by the main avenues of the city, such as the Orfeos Street. [citation needed]

Heart of the City

At the heart of the city lie the evergreen Municipal Central Park and the 15 m-high WW2 Heroes' Memorial, locally known as 'The Sword'. The revamped Central square or Plateia Irinis (Square of Peace) is the focus of a vibrant nightlife boosted by the huge number of students living in the city. The Old commercial centre is very popular with tourists as it houses traditional shops and workshops that have long vanished from other Greek cities. In addition, in the northwestern outskirts of the city (Nea Mosinoupoli) locals and tourists alike flock into a modern shopping plaza: Kosmopolis Park, which houses department stores, shops, supermarkets, a cinema complex, cafés and restaurants. The area stretching from Kosmopolis to Ifaistos is gradually becoming a retail destination in its own right.[citation needed]

Culture and Entertainment

Komotini began life as a Byzantine Fortress built by the Emperor Theodosius in the 4th century AD. The ruins of this quadrangular structure can still be found NW of the central square. Komotini has several museums including the Archaeological, Byzantine and Folklore museums. SW of the central square one can find the Open-air Municipal Theatre, which hosts many cultural shows and events such as the cultural summer (πολιτιστικό καλοκαίρι = politistiko kalokairi). There is a Regional Theatre (DIPETHE) whose company produces many plays all year round. 6 kilometres (4 miles) NE of Komotini is the Nymfaia forest. It has recreational facilities which comprise trails, courts, playgrounds and space for environmental studies. The forest is divided by a paved road which leads to the ruins of yet another Byzantine fortress and the historical (WWII) fort of Nymfaia.[citation needed]

Jewish Community

The monument for the Holocaust.

Writings in the area of ancient Maroneia confirm the presence of Jews in the area. In the 16th century the Jewish community of Komotini consisted of Sephardite Jews who were textile and wool merchants. Many of the Jews had come to Komotini as immigrants from Edirne and Thessaloniki. The Jewish community was concentrated within the ancient walls of the city and was expanded after 1896 to the west, along Makavaion street (renamed Karaoli), where the Jewish school and Jewish club were located. The synagogue Beth El was built in the 19th century within the citadel and was enlarged in stages, as late as in 1914. The synagogue was used as a stable during WWII, and later stood abandoned for many years. After the roof collapsed in 1993, the synagogue was demolished in 1994.[10] In 1900 there were 1,200 Jews. In 1910 the Alliance Israelite Universelle School started functioning. Greek, French and Hebrew were taught in the school. In 1912–13 many Jews moved to larger cities such as Thessaloniki and Istanbul. After the liberation of Komotini (May 1920) the Israelite community of Komotini had a Cultural Club and Charity organisations. During the Bulgarian administration, the Bulgarians (Nazi allies) arrested 863[11] Jews and sent them to the concentration camp of Treblinka where they were exterminated (28 survived the Holocaust). In 1958 the Israelite community was dissolved due to lack of members. In 2004 the municipality of Komotini created a memorial (southern entrance of Central Park) for the victims of the Holocaust.[12][13][14][15]


The city stands at an altitude of 32-38m on the Thracian plain near the foothills of the Rhodope Mountains. It is situated between two rivers, Boklutzas on the west and Trelohimaros on the east (which form, alongside the Karidia stream, the river Bosbozis). There is little urban planning in the older parts of city, in contrast to more recently developed quarters. According to the 2011 census, the municipality's population amounts to 66,919, a number that does not include approximately 12,000 resident students, trainees and soldiers. There are two airports near Komotini. The nearest is in Alexandroupoli (65 km), and the other is in Kavala (80 km). It has rail and bus links to all continental Greek cities as well as Istanbul, and the good provincial road network has been supplemented by the new Egnatia Odos motorway.


Climate data for Komotini, Greece
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Mean daily maximum °F (°C) 48
Mean daily minimum °F (°C) 33
Source: <World Weather Online= >"Komotini Monthly Climate Averages". Komotini Monthly Climate Average, Greece. World Weather Online. 2016. Retrieved 13 September 2016.


Eski Mosque
Saint Gregory Illuminator Armenian church
Tsanaklis mansion

The municipality Komotini was formed at the 2011 local government reform by the merger of the following 3 former municipalities, that became municipal units:[16]

The municipality has an area of 644.934 km2, the municipal unit 385.386 km2.[17]




The Golden Bust of Septimius Severus.

The province of Komotini (Greek: Επαρχία Κομοτηνής) was one of the provinces of the Rhodope Prefecture. Its territory corresponded with that of the current municipalities Komotini and Iasmos, and the municipal units Maroneia and Organi.[18] It was abolished in 2006.


Building of the Democritus University of Thrace

There are more than adequate primary and secondary education facilities in the city. There are around 20 primary schools, 7 gymnasia (junior high schools) and 4 lykeia (high schools) as well as the Institute for Vocational Training (IEK Komotini). In addition there is 2 technical education institutes (TEE).

Komotini is an established university city in the North of Greece. It is home to the Central Administration and several departments of the Democritus University of Thrace including the following:

The Komotini campus has a dynamic population of approximately 5–10.000 students and a major part of social life evolves around it. The founding of the University of Thrace in 1973 has had a significant positive influence on the entire urban area fuelling the city's expansion and growth.

The Police Academy is located 7 kilometres (4 miles) from Komotini on the road to Xanthi on extensive grounds and with modern facilities.



The main television station based in Komotini is R Channel although other stations broadcast from the city, namely Delta from neighbouring Alexandroupoli and ET3 (the northern branch of the Hellenic Broadcasting Corporation) from Thessaloniki.


The main Radio Stations broadcasting from Komotini are:


There has been increasing activity in this sector for the last 50 years. There are now 7 daily and 2 weekly active newspapers in the city.

All of the above are paper based. However, there is an increasing volume of news and content that is on the newspapers' websites. The latter can be accessed from the news section of Komotini's commercial portal.[19]


The railway station.

Komotini is a midland city and has no port. It is served by two airports. The nearest is in Alexandroupoli (65 km), and the other is in Kavala (80 km).

Highway network

European route E90 runs through the city and connects Komotini with the other Greek Continental cities. The Egnatia Motorway (A2) lies south of the city. One can enter the city from one of two Junctions; 'Komotini West' and 'Komotini East'.

Public transit

There are a number of municipal buses serving 3 main lines within the city. The Intercity Bus Company of Komotini connects it to many local villages, the coastal areas and major Greek cities.


The city is served by Hellenic Train, with services running regularly at least twice daily westwards to Thessaloniki and Athens and eastwards to Evros and occasionally Istanbul. The station is located outside the city Center.


Panthrakikos Sports Center

There is an impressive array of sports facilities available. They include the Komotini Municipal Stadium (Home of Panthrakikos FC), Panthrakiko Stadium (training grounds), Municipal Sports Complex (NE of the city), Municipal Swimming pool and Basketball Arena, Democritus University Sports Complex including an Arena and an Aquatic Centre as well as basketball courts in almost every school in the city. The mountainous area in the north of the city is ideal for mountain-biking and trekking as well as 4x4 racing both of which take place throughout the year.

Sport clubs based in Komotini
Club Founded Sports Achievements
AE Komotinis 1936 Football, Volleyball Earlier presence in A1 Ethniki volleyball
Panthrakikos F.C. 1963 Football Earlier presence in Alpha Ethniki
GAS Komotinis 1976 Basketball Earlier presence in A2 Ethniki basketball

Historical population

Year Town population Municipality population
1981 34,051 37,487
1991 37,036 39,927
2001 43,326 52,659
2011 50,990 66,919
2021 51,732 65,243

Notable people

See also: Category:People from Komotini

See also


  1. ^ a b "Αποτελέσματα Απογραφής Πληθυσμού - Κατοικιών 2021, Μόνιμος Πληθυσμός κατά οικισμό" [Results of the 2021 Population - Housing Census, Permanent population by settlement] (in Greek). Hellenic Statistical Authority. 29 March 2024.
  2. ^ a b "Visit Greece - ΚΟΜΟΤΗΝΗ". www.visitgreece.gr.
  3. ^ D. C. Samsaris, Historical Geography of Western Thrace during the Roman Antiquity (in Greek), Thessaloniki 2005, p. 102
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i Kiel 2004, p. 330.
  5. ^ Kiel, Machiel (1971). "Observations on the History of Northern Greece during the Turkish Rule: Historical and Architectural Description of the Turkish Monuments of Komotini and Serres, their place in the Development of Ottoman Turkish Architecture and their Present Condition". Balkan Studies. 12: 417.
  6. ^ Kiel 2004, pp. 329–330.
  7. ^ Kiel 2004, p. 331.
  8. ^ "Reviving high-rise blocks for cohesive and green neighbourhoods" (PDF). RE-Block: Baseline Study. European Regional Development Fund. p. 44. Archived from the original (PDF) on 22 October 2013. Retrieved 24 October 2013.
  9. ^ "ΜΟΥΣΟΥΛΜΑΝΙΚΗ ΜΕΙΟΝΟΤΗΤΑ ΘΡΑΚΗΣ". hri.org. Archived from the original on 18 May 2019. Retrieved 24 March 2018.
  10. ^ Messinas, Elias. (2022). The Synagogues of Greece: A Study of Synagogues in Macedonia and Thrace: With Architectural Drawings of all Synagogues of Greece. Seattle ISBN 979-8-8069-0288-8, pp. 121-131.
  11. ^ Book (in Hebrew):Bar-Zohar, Michael, The trains went out empty, Hed-Artzi, Or-Yhuda, Israel, 1999, page 86.
  12. ^ Book (in Greek): "Το Ολοκαύτωμα των Ελλήνων Εβραίων – Μνημεία και Μνήμες", Κεντρικό Ισραηλίτικο Συμβούλιο Ελλάδος, 1st Edition: January 2007, ISBN 978-960-86029-4-6, pages 51–56.
  13. ^ 15 March 2010 article in the Greek newspaper Παρατηρητής της Θράκης: "Το ζήτημα της ιστορίας των εβραίων της Κομοτηνής ξανά στην επικαιρότητα- Με το βιβλίο του Θρασύβουλου Ορ. Παπαστρατή «Από τη Γκιουμουλτζίνα στην Τρεμπλίνκα. Ιστορία των Εβραίων της Κομοτηνής»" Archived 21 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
  14. ^ 3 April 2002 article in Greek newspaper ο Χρόνος: "Οι Εβραίοι της Κομοτηνής: Σημειώματα Θρασύβουλου Ορ. Παπαστρατή". Archived 10 June 2010 at the Wayback Machine
  15. ^ 09 April 2010 article in Greek newspaper Παρατηρητής της Θράκης: "Η ιστορία του Σαμπετάι και της Νταίζη από την Κομοτηνή" του Βασίλη Ριτζαλέου Archived 21 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
  16. ^ "ΦΕΚ A 87/2010, Kallikratis reform law text" (in Greek). Government Gazette.
  17. ^ "Population & housing census 2001 (incl. area and average elevation)" (PDF) (in Greek). National Statistical Service of Greece. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2015-09-21.
  18. ^ "Detailed census results 1991" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 3, 2016.  (39 MB) (in Greek and French)
  19. ^ "Komotini Online : Ειδήσεις και Νέα από τη Ροδόπη". www.kom.gr.
  20. ^ Γιαννακίδη, Πολιτών Γραφές Του Στάθη (2019-06-11). ""Ας μιλήσουμε ρεαλιστικά για το ΚΙΕΦ"". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-22.
  21. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2016-03-20). "Πέμπτος στον κόσμο ο Κώστας Μπανιώτης". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-24.
  22. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2019-03-05). "Δεύτερος στην Ευρώπη ο Κώστας Μπανιώτης". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-24.
  23. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2012-09-27). "Επίτιμος δημότης Ορεστιάδας θα ανακυρηχθεί ο Φράγκος Φραγκούλης". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-23.
  24. ^ https://en.armradio.am/2022/04/11/akis-dagazian-appointed-honorary-consul-of-the-republic-of-armenia-to-thessaloniki/
  25. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2017-05-15). "Κεφάλαιο για τη Θράκη και την Ελλάδα ο Στίλπων Κυριακίδης". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-24.
  26. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2015-01-11). "Αντιπελάργηση Στίλπων Κυριακίδης (1887-1964) - Ο ακάματος "διάκονος" στον "αμπελώνα" της επιστήμης". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-24.
  27. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2020-03-04). "Η παρακαταθήκη του σοφού Κομοτηναίου". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-24.
  28. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2021-01-09). "Ένα πρωτοποριακό βιβλίο για τον Καραγκιόζη πριν 100 χρόνια: Louis Roussel και Στίλπων Κυριακίδης". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-24.
  29. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2013-05-02). "Γιώργος Πεταλωτής, πρ. υφ. Δικαιοσύνης, Διαφάνειας και Ανθρωπίνων Δικαιωμάτων Όλες οι πολιτικές δυνάμεις θα έπρεπε να συζητούν την πρόταση για την επόμενη μέρα της κρίσης". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-23.
  30. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2020-10-17). "Ο Ευριπίδης Στυλιανίδης μιλά για το 12%, τις προτάσεις στη Διακομματική, τις τουρκικές προκλήσεις, τη δίκη της ΧΑ". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-24.
  31. ^ Θράκης, Παρατηρητής της (2020-06-04). "Ευριπίδης Στυλιανίδης: "Είναι σημαντικό πρώτα να ξέρουμε εμείς την ιστορία μας, και σε δεύτερο χρόνο να ζητήσουμε αυτή η ιστορία να αρχίσει να αναδεικνύεται"". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-24.
  32. ^ Βαφειάδου, Νατάσσα (2021-03-24). "Τη δέσμευση του Χ.Θεοχάρη για το "άνοιγμα" της Νυμφαίας εξασφάλισε ο Ευριπίδης Στυλιανίδης". Παρατηρητής της Θράκης (in Greek). Retrieved 2021-03-24.
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