Ana Tenžera finally decided to try telling her side of a sad story. So far, the only media willing to assist her in such endeavour happens to be mojtv.hr, news portal dedicated to television-related themes. They quote Tenžera's letter in which she tells that she indeed did "something stupid", but she also tries to explain circumstances under which such fiasco came to be.
In short, it was all due to her having to prepare news in less than 30 minutes. She claims that her editor told her to make report about "pollution in (Slavonski) Brod". In reality it was air pollution, not water pollution. Tenžera claims that she "did other stories" and hadn't got a clue about Slavonski Brod situation. She made quick search over Internet and found the fatal months-old story.
Tenžera says that she is ready to take her part of responsibility, yet she can't understand how news editors and anchors couldn't have found anything wrong with the story nor how could they - and especially her superiors - evade any consequences.
Well, it is actually easy to understand such aftermath of Slavonski Brod fiasco. In such scandalous affaires low-profile, invisible operators are less convenient scapegoats than ultra-visible media stars whose replacement sometimes can be better PR than their hiring.