In Hungary in 2009, a Roma man with his 5-year-old son were shot and killed while fleeing their home, which was set on fire by attackers.
The situation is not improving, even though for many years the EU has focused action on preventing Roma discrimination.
The responses from Roma students were not significantly different from those of their peers.
In a study of early childhood education in Croatia, Sikic-Micanovic, Ivatts, Vojak, and Geiger-Zeman (2015) reported on multiple barriers, starting in elementary education, that contribute to poor levels of progress of Roma students:
cofounded two important international Roma initiatives in 2005--the
Decade of Roma Inclusion and the Roma Education Fund.
One of the main causes of Roma's migration after 1990 were the ethnical tensions, evidence supporting that during those times authorities found it impossible to control and limit the ethnical conflicts and victimization of Roma population.
There is still a trend amongst Roma's representatives in Romania to minimize the extent of the ethnical violence, which led to migration during the analyzed period.
The belated arrival of the emergency medical services or even refusal to attend was reported in the Roma
neighborhoods in Hungary.
Today, Europe's 10 million Roma
still comprise a third of the world's total.