The Speaker of the National Assembly, Urška Klakočar Zupančič, who not long ago installed a security camera and security equipment in front of her office door and paraded like a Hollywood starlet at a state celebration, never ceases to amaze. This time, she came to a meeting with Japanese diplomatic representatives dressed as if she was ready for a hot summer night on the Croatian Riviera. The pictures in this article prove that there is something very wrong with her judgment. As you can clearly see, everyone present at the meeting was dressed appropriately for the occasion – except her.
What is the point of putting security equipment outside one’s office in order to keep things hidden when you then reveal practically “everything” to the public? Perhaps the protective equipment is necessary precisely because the Speaker of the National Assembly seeks and craves attention, but she seems to be going about it in the wrong way, especially since we are talking about a representative of the National Assembly who is subject to certain rules of dressing and appropriate attire.
The Speaker of the National Assembly, Urška Klakočar Zupančič, seems to crave attention, but in the wrong way. Her way of dressing reveals more than it conceals, which would not be a problem at all if she were not a person who occupies one of the highest positions in the country and is, of course, subject to certain rules of dressing. Even her placing a camera and a doorbell outside her office is beginning to seem like a logical decision and a presumed consequence of her craving the “wrong” kind of attention. Apparently, however, Klakočar has no sense of respect for the rules, either at home or abroad. She recently honoured the Slovenian Embassy in Japan with her visit, where she appeared more scantly dressed than anyone else present.
Her undignified attire sparked many comments on Twitter, including some from Twitter users that were wondering if “the next step will be bikinis,” and most of all, “why does the lady still not have her own stylist?”
Given her parading around at the state celebrations waving her arms around, wearing red shoes in the National Assembly, and other similar slip-ups in the past, communications expert Edvard Kadič has come to a conclusion that “Urška Klakočar Zupančič clearly enjoys somewhat eccentric events, attracting attention and generally creating a buzz around her, after she does something out of the ordinary. How else could you explain that kind of behaviour at an event – for example, her walking the red carpet in front of the Slovenian Armed Forces Honour Guard and turning her back on them? Is it really so difficult to walk in peace in front of people without waving, dancing and posing for the cameras like some pop icon in front of a hotel?”