The closure of the Croat-Serbian border and a kind of trade war between Zagreb and Belgrade may destabilize the region, they wrote on Friday's Slovenian daily newspaper, as earlier this week the issue was highlighted by leading Slovenian politicians and criticized Prime Minister Zoran Milanovic.

Slow because of the directing of a large migrant wave from Serbia through Croatia and Slovenia, not over Hungary reminds the time before the dissolution of former Yugoslavia, when trade blocs were first encountered among the republics, and afterwards heard the war drums and followed the termination of all ties, according to the Maritime Daily "Evening".

"Croatia is at pre-election temperature, and politicians of different colors point their finger on a wretched neighboring country, and measures taken and contractions would be children's play when they would not have serious economic consequences," the Maritime Journal writes.

He said that the European Union had to "hit the table" and resolutely told both countries that it would no longer suffer and that they had to stop with their games.

Ljubljanski list "Dnevnik" states that Croatia and Serbia "in the midst of a refugee crisis cause economic blockade" and accuse each other of violating rules and aggressive behavior towards their neighbors, but that in the era of a refugee crisis was the strange behavior of Slovene Prime Minister Mire Cerar who week "in despair rumored to defend the Schengen border and attacked Croatia not to do its job," even though Croatia received ten times more refugees than Slovenia in a few days, and so indirectly suggested to its citizens that refugees were "an offensive army".

The leading Slovenian daily, Ljubljana "Delo", brings a new comment on Friday, the second day in a row for the trade bloc's border accusations of the Croatian Prime Minister, putting everything in the context of the upcoming elections for the Croatian Parliament.

The commercial war between Belgrade and Zagreb has no direct connection with the refugee crisis, but with the two populist prime ministers pushing the muscles, trying the world, but primarily to the domestic public, to show who is the strongest in the Balkans, says Vilki Einspieler.

"Milanovic can not afford to defeat Vučić with his election because of his election, and this is the easiest way to sharpen his policy towards Belgrade and prove that he is a left-wing leftist," Delo says, and claims that the Croatian Prime Minister "to get in touch with euroskeptic voters "Now ready to" deal with the whole of Europe ".