Also the earliest known salt works in the world is at Poiana Slatinei, near the village of Lunca in Romania; it was first used in the early Neolithic, around 6050 BC, by the Starčevo culture, and later by the Cucuteni-Trypillian culture in the Pre-Cucuteni period.
Evidence from this and other sites indicates that the Cucuteni-Trypillian culture extracted salt from salt-laden spring water through the process of briquetage.
A Romanian national was reportedly told by the Home Office that he should either leave the UK or face destitution.
The unnamed man, who is a European Union citizen, was being held in immigration detention centre and had allegedly applied for emergency accommodation, which was rejected.
Romania lost several territories, of which Northern Transylvania was regained after the war.
By contrast, Moldavia, Wallachia, and Transylvania, while under Ottoman suzerainty, preserved partial or full internal autonomy until the mid-19th century (Transylvania until 1711).
This period featured several prominent rulers such as: Stephen the Great, Vasile Lupu, Alexander the Good and Dimitrie Cantemir in Moldavia; Vlad the Impaler, Mircea the Elder, Matei Basarab, Neagoe Basarab and Constantin Brâncoveanu in Wallachia; and Gabriel Bethlen in the Principality of Transylvania, as well as John Hunyadi and Matthias Corvinus in Transylvania, while it was still a part of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Other anecdotal evidence shows the Government is turning down many EU citizens’ applications for permanent residency in the UK and wrongly telling them to prepare to leave.
Eva Johanna Holmberg, a Finnish historian living in Brighton, said she was sent a letter by the Home Office in August which said she was “liable to be detained” if she did not leave the country voluntarily.