LEY 26689 PDF
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Europe can fill security gap left by US in Syria We in Europe need also to understand and with a degree of humility how our own actions, over Kosovo in particular, are seen by Russia. With such stains on our collective conscience, it ill behoves us to lecture Russia about adhering to international law; we are both tarred with the same delinquent brush.
Need for EU action Today, Europe needs Russian help leu the Security Council on issues such as Iran, militant Islam, the Middle East, climate change, nuclear proliferation and so forth.
Better Russia as an ally than a foe
Diplomacy by megaphone, though fashionable, is counterproductive. Slovakia must create secure environment for journalists But by understanding the Russian position – including why so many actions taken, semi-innocently, by the West are seen as provocative and threatening by Moscow – we shall be better able to reach a positive conclusion rather than a conversation that remains a dialogue of the deaf, which is what occurs when politicians posture and issue empty threats.
Accepting its fading away will be extremely damaging. That the United States has an even stronger stake in this hypocritical position should not cloud our judgement. And we both need to help each other stick by those rules. But whatever the length, it is surely important that we on the European side understand Russia’s legitimate fears and aspirations which, of course, extend far beyond the Caucasus. It is no use saying, as French foreign minister Bernard Kouchner does, that Kosovo is ‘unique.
We accepted that international law should be broken when first we bombed Kosovo and Serbia and then again when a majority of member states recognised Kosovo’s illegal independence.
The issues at stake are complex. Letter Malta responds to Venice Commission criticism Unlike that of most of its neighbours, Russian foreign policy has not changed significantly in years, despite cataclysmic changes of regime.
Morocco’s policy against radicalisation – and 26698 EU One does wonder, however, how much is likely to be achieved in a single short day.
There is room for cautious optimism in Slovakia, but the chilling effects of Jan Kuciak’s murder may be felt for some time and continued international scrutiny is important. Yet it is hard to see Monday’s Kremlin talks other than as a re-invigorated attempt to find a secure basis for 2669 such a partnership.
Heaven knows we need a stable and effective partnership with Russia – and not just to run our own inter-bloc relations – but for the wider world as well.
Better Russia as an ally than a foe
The 62689 each represented one of the major European nations as they existed about one hundred years ago: It was, however, a time consuming game.
Besides, the game could only really be played effectively if discussions could be clandestine. France, Britain, Germany, Italy, Russia and so forth; their mythical armies and fleets no aeroplanes then battled for territory and power on a large board representing the map of Europe and the seas around it. A number of European states also joined the equally illegal and ill-fated crusade into Iraq.
Even in the real world, diplomacy is a lej that requires a slow and steady hand. Are judges destroying transparency in EU institutions? With US forces leaving, there is a realistic scenario that Turkey would seize the opportunity to invade Rojava, killing the aspirations of the Kurds for autonomy in a federal Syria in the future, similar to the situation in Iraq.
It’s success – or failure – will largely depend on the EPP. Opinion Better Russia as an ally than a foe Russia has not been the only lry to have flouted international law.
Diplomacy by megaphone, though fashionable, is counterproductive What used to strike me as significant, however, was the lry of the nation being played did not reflect, as they would in any other game, the characteristics of the player. Don’t miss out on EUobserver’s coverage of the European election.
Transparency remains an essential instrument to remedy the present crisis of trust in the institutions. EUobserver’s coverage of the European election. Of course, to understand does not necessarily mean to agree, still less to cave in.