Boris Malagurski height - How tall is Boris Malagurski?
Boris Malagurski was born on 11 August, 1988 in Subotica, Serbia, is a Serbian-Canadian film director. At 32 years old, Boris Malagurski height not available right now. We will update Boris Malagurski's height soon as possible.
Now We discover Boris Malagurski's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 32 years old?
|Occupation||Director,producer,screenwriter,TV host,political commentator,political activist|
|Age||32 years old|
|Born||11 August 1988|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 11 August. He is a member of famous Director with the age 32 years old group.
Boris Malagurski Weight & Measurements
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Boris Malagurski's Wife?
His wife is Ivana Malagurski (m. 2015)
|Wife||Ivana Malagurski (m. 2015)|
Boris Malagurski Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Boris Malagurski worth at the age of 32 years old? Boris Malagurski’s income source is mostly from being a successful Director. He is from Serbia. We have estimated Boris Malagurski's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Director|
Boris Malagurski Social Network
|Boris Malagurski Instagram|
|Boris Malagurski Twitter|
|Boris Malagurski Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Boris Malagurski Wikipedia|
Malagurski attended Kitsilano Secondary School in Kitsilano neighbourhood of Vancouver, British Columbia. Malagurski earned his bachelor's degree in film production from the University of British Columbia. In July 2019, he earned his master's degree in film from the Staffordshire University.
Malagurski and his wife Ivana have a son Mateo, born in 2019.
From May 2017 to December 2018, Malagurski was the editor and host of a clip show for the Sputnik Serbia news agency, which investigates local and global current events and topics. In 2018, he was the editor and host of a clip show, known as the Clipart with Boris Malagurski, for the RT Documentary channel, dealing with global issues. Since April 2019, Malagurski has been the editor and host of a clip show, known as the Malagurski Ukratko (transl. Malagurski In Short ), for the Slobodna Televizija channel, dealing with domestic issues.
Born to Branislav Malagurski and Slavica Malagurski, Boris grew up in the northern Serbian town of Subotica. In an interview for Literární noviny, Prague's cultural and political journal, Malagurski said that his last name originates from the Polish town of Mała Góra, noting that in the 17th century, a soldier from that town fought under the command of Prince Eugene of Savoy against the Turks in the Battle of Senta and afterwards decided to stay in Subotica, which is now in the Serbian province of Vojvodina. Malagurski is of Bunjevci descent and related to Mara Malagurski.
Malagurski has also appeared on Russian state-funded RT, to comment on Balkan topics and on the Iranian state-funded Press TV to comment on European and Middle Eastern topics. During the 2014 Southeast Europe floods, Malagurski reported for Happy TV from several flooded areas in Serbia and presented stories of Serbs and Croats working together to help the victims in Obrenovac, which attracted attention from both Serbian and Croatian media outlets.
Malagurski replied in responses published by Vreme in March 2014 and by NSPM in April 2014. Historian Čedomir Antić criticised Malagurski's accusers in an op-ed in Politika.
From 2013 to 2015, Malagurski hosted Revolution, a weekly TV show on Happy TV. The show, featured documentary segments and interviews with state officials, foreign and local experts and ordinary citizens of Serbia, until it was cancelled in January 2015. Malagurski claimed Happy TV gave no official reason for the show's cancellation. From 2015 to 2017, Malagurski worked as the executive producer and host of a TV show, Globally, on BN TV, which deals with "global topics from a domestic perspective."
In January 2013, after an interview for Malagurski's TV show Revolution with Vesna Kostić of the World Bank office in Belgrade was broadcast, Kostić complained that Malagurski had "forged" a conversation in the broadcast. Malagurski denied the claims, adding that Ms. Kostic "forgot how she answered the questions".
In June 2012, Malagurski took part in a protest in front of the Radio Television Serbia building, that called for an end to "organized media darkness" in Serbia and requested the airing of Malagurski's film The Weight of Chains on Serbia's public broadcaster. In front of 200 protesters, Malagurski said that Aleksandar Tijanić, the director of RTS, had told him that despite positive reviews, The Weight of Chains couldn't be aired on RTS because it had already been aired on Happy TV, Malagurski claimed only clips had been shown, which he corroborated with documents from Happy TV. Malagurski also claimed that "Serbia is the only country in the region and in almost all of Europe, where The Weight of Chains has not been shown by the national public broadcaster".
In September 2012, Malagurski and Ivana Rajović (co-director), filed a criminal investigation request at Belgrade public prosecutor's office against 12 members of an internet message board for alleged "organized threats to their life and personal and professional safety", made on the message board after the premiere of The Presumption of Justice. Three of the 12 were charged and found guilty in March 2014 at the trial court in Belgrade, each was sentenced to a year in prison, suspended for 3 years of probation. Malagurski's actions and the court's decisions were criticised by Milica Jovanović, and Dario Hajrić writing in Peščanik, and Jovana Gligorijević, writing in Vreme.
In October 2011, Malagurski showed his film The Weight of Chains at the Jarinje barricades on the Kosovo-Serbia border, which he said was a show of support for the Serbs fighting for their rights in the disputed province.
In 2010, the newspaper Politika described Malagurski as the "Serbian Michael Moore", though Malagurski himself had spoken of his use of "Michael Moore post-production techniques", earlier in the same year. The description was taken up by many other media outlets.
Malagurski emigrated to Canada in 2005 and made a documentary film about his move from Serbia called The Canada Project. Excerpts from the film were shown on Serbian National Television, as a part of Mira Adanja-Polak's TV show. Since then, Malagurski identifies himself as Serbian-Canadian. While studying Film Production at the University of British Columbia, Malagurski organized protests in Vancouver against Kosovo's declaration of independence and received help from Canadian journalist Scott Taylor and Irish diplomat Mary Walsh in making his film about Kosovo. Malagurski became a Canadian citizen and remained in Canada until 2011, when he returned to work in Serbia.
Boris Malagurski (Serbian Cyrillic: Борис Малагурски ; born 11 August 1988) is a Serbian-Canadian film director, producer, writer, political commentator, television host and activist, known for his controversial documentary The Weight of Chains.