In the past, there have been calls for the street to be named after the Soviet Marl due to its controversial role in the Czech and European history of the pennant. According to the town hall, it would be complicated, because there were about 7,000 people living on the street. That is why we have decided that, at least in the form of appendices to the placard, we will describe Konv’s role in modern European languages as much as possible, said Pavel Keek (STAN), a city councilor.
Two disputes over the Soviet military also arose in Prague 6, where the town hall had its statue removed last April from the Interbrigda in Bubeni. Against was the Russian embassy, communist or various pro-Russian associations and activists. The first for the information table on the monument in Prague 6 was originally the basis for the text, which appeared in Konvov street.
According to Kek, the text was consulted with the Military Historical State and the State for the Study of Totalitarian Regimes. Even in an effort to be as objective as possible, it is also clear that the contents of the table will be inconsistent, less advisable.
The mayor of Prague 3, Ji Ptek (TOP 09), added that the local tables will have their first name this Monday. Just thirty years ago, on June 21, 1991, the last railway transport with Soviet troops and equipment left our country. That is why today (on Monday) we placed a new sign on Konvova Street, he said.
Similar tables explaining who the streets are named after are being prepared in Prague 1. This year, the streets will be described after famous personalities such as Havlkova, Opletalova, Palackho, Washingtonova, Nerudova, Husova or Jungmannova, and so they burst us and known cities.
Marl Ivan Stpan Conv. (1897 – 1973) was a Russian military leader and a Soviet marl. At the end of II. The world of wolves took part in the liberation of Prague, Poland, Silesia and Saxony. He thus led the blood-suppressed uprising in Hungary and worked in Berlin at the time of the construction of the Berlin Wall.