The number of deaths from road accidents in Bulgaria has increased by 70% in just three years.

This is the biggest increase in Bulgaria’s road accident death rate since 1999, according to data from the Bulgarian National Transport Authority.

According to the data, more than 30,000 people died on Bulgarian roads in 2015.

Bulgaria’s national transport authority estimates that there were 1,300 road accidents every day.

The number is also rising in some parts of the country.

The country’s roads are among the most crowded in Europe.

The government recently proposed a plan to reduce traffic jams by creating a network of high-speed railway lines linking the country’s two largest cities.

The new plans are aimed at cutting traffic congestion.

But there are still several hundred thousand cars a day stuck in traffic jams in Bulgaria, and the roads are not designed for cars.

The situation is particularly dire in the capital Sofia, where traffic is even worse.

In Sofia’s city centre, traffic is jammed in the main shopping and tourist districts.

It’s also impossible to drive from one side of the city to the other, or to enter the capital from one direction without crossing over a bridge.

Many people are also suffering from asthma, and many are in their homes in the slums.

Sofia is also experiencing a surge in cases of measles, with more than 3,000 cases reported in the past three months.

It is also becoming more difficult to travel to the capital, Sofia.

It was also reported that there are almost 1,000 illegal immigrants in Bulgaria and that they are moving into neighbouring countries.

Many Bulgarians are reluctant to come back to their homeland, because they believe it will be a trap to try and get out of their problems.

Bulgaria is the second most dangerous country in Europe for tourists, according a survey by TripAdvisor.

The survey ranked Bulgaria at number 10.

But according to the statistics, the country has more road accidents than any other country in the EU.

This may be because the population of Bulgaria is a lot larger, the number of foreign nationals has risen, and Bulgaria’s unemployment rate is higher than other EU countries.

The statistics also show that in 2015, Bulgarians were more likely to have serious injuries, but this is due to a lack of health care facilities.

There are still some signs of progress.

The Bulgarian National Authority has said it is preparing to build a high-frequency railway line linking Sofia and Tbilisi.

It will also introduce an electronic toll system.

But the authorities are still working on a national system for road traffic.

And the statistics do not reflect the true situation.

While Bulgaria has one of the highest rates of fatal accidents in Europe, it is still far behind some of the EU’s most dangerous countries, like Germany, Sweden and France.

The most dangerous places in the European Union are located in Eastern Europe and North Africa.

For example, in Germany, it has one fatal accident per 100,000 inhabitants, while in Sweden it is only one.

The worst accident statistics in Europe are recorded in Romania, Bulgaria and Greece.

In Romania, one fatal crash every 1,600 inhabitants is recorded, and one in 6,000.

In Greece, the death rate is almost twice as high, with one in 4,000 registered accidents.