Bosnia: Civil Implementation of the Peace Agreement

Bosnia: Civil Implementation of the Peace Agreement

Date: January 12, 1998
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: Since Dayton Peace Accords, the civilian side of peace implementation has been challenged by the scope of the tasks, and by the lack of commitment demonstrated by the Bosnian parties to various aspects of the peace agreement. In addition, issues such as International Framework for peace implementation, formation of governmental institution, election, civil police task force and displaced persons are discussed in this report.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Bosnia: Overview of Issues Ten Years After Dayton

Bosnia: Overview of Issues Ten Years After Dayton

Date: November 14, 2005
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: On November 21-22, 2005, the United States will host a meeting with Bosnia’s collective leadership to commemorate the 10th anniversary of the Dayton accords, an agreement brokered under U.S. leadership that ended the 1992-1995 conflict in Bosnia- Herzegovina. Since early 2005, the Bush Administration has given renewed emphasis to “unfinished business” in the western Balkan region, such as the unresolved status of Kosovo, a U.N.-run province of Serbia. The United States also seeks to bolster Bosnia’s further development as a unified, democratic, and stable state on the path toward Euro- Atlantic integration, including major constitutional reforms. This report provides an overview of prominent current issues concerning Bosnia and will be updated after the 10th anniversary meeting in Washington.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Balkan Cooperation on War Crimes Issues: 2005 Update

Balkan Cooperation on War Crimes Issues: 2005 Update

Date: June 9, 2005
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: A combination of intensified international pressure and deadlines associated with Euro-Atlantic integration processes has prompted a spate of transfers of persons indicted for war crimes to the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) in The Hague in late 2004-early 2005. Full cooperation with The Hague tribunal has been established as a key prerequisite to further progress toward a shared long-term goal for the western Balkan countries: closer association with and eventual membership in the European Union (EU) and NATO. This report is updated as the number of individuals indicted for war crimes have been transferred to The Hague from Serbia, Kosovo, and Bosnia.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Balkan Cooperation on War Crimes Issues

Balkan Cooperation on War Crimes Issues

Date: June 16, 2006
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: In early May 2006, assessments of insufficient Serbian cooperation with the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) led the European Union (EU) to suspend association talks with Serbia. Later that month, the U.S. Secretary of State withheld certification of full Serbian cooperation with ICTY, leading to a partial suspension of U.S. bilateral assistance to Serbia. From late 2004 through early 2005, a combination of intensified international pressure and deadlines associated with Euro-Atlantic integration processes prompted a spate of transfers of indicted persons to the tribunal. Full cooperation with ICTY is a key prerequisite to further progress toward a shared long-term goal for the western Balkan countries: closer association with and eventual membership in the European Union and NATO.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Balkan Cooperation on War Crimes Issues

Balkan Cooperation on War Crimes Issues

Date: March 22, 2006
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: From late 2004 through early 2005, a combination of intensified international pressure and deadlines associated with Euro- Atlantic integration processes prompted a spate of transfers of indicted persons to the tribunal. Full cooperation with ICTY is a key prerequisite to further progress toward a shared long-term goal for the western Balkan countries: closer association with and eventual membership in the European Union (EU) and NATO. As of March 2006, six persons indicted by the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) remained at large, including wartime Bosnian Serb leaders Radovan Karadzic and Gen. Ratko Mladic.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
East Central Europe: Status of International Criminal Court (ICC) Exemption Agreements and U.S. Military Assistance

East Central Europe: Status of International Criminal Court (ICC) Exemption Agreements and U.S. Military Assistance

Date: November 25, 2003
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: In a broad effort to obtain U.S. exemptions from International Criminal Court (ICC) jurisdiction, the Bush Administration has sought to conclude bilateral agreements worldwide that would prohibit the transfer of U.S. citizens to the ICC. The European Union has strongly promoted the ICC and is opposed to the U.S.- proposed agreements. This report addresses twelve countries of east central Europe affected by the U.S. and European policies – Albania, Bosnia-Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, Romania, Serbia and Montenegro, Slovakia, and Slovenia – and the status of their varied approaches to the transatlantic disagreement over the ICC.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Serbia and Montenegro Union: Prospects and Policy Implications

Serbia and Montenegro Union: Prospects and Policy Implications

Date: March 3, 2006
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Balkan Cooperation on War Crimes Issues: 2005 Update

Balkan Cooperation on War Crimes Issues: 2005 Update

Date: March 28, 2005
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: A combination of intensified international pressure and deadlines associated with Euro-Atlantic integration processes has prompted a spate of transfers of persons indicted for war crimes to the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) in The Hague in late 2004-early 2005. Full cooperation with The Hague tribunal has been established as a key prerequisite to further progress toward a shared long-term goal for the western Balkan countries: closer association with and eventual membership in the European Union (EU) and NATO. This report is updated as the number of individuals indicted for war crimes have been transferred to The Hague from Serbia, Kosovo, and Bosnia.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Serbia and Montenegro Union: Background and Pending Dissolution

Serbia and Montenegro Union: Background and Pending Dissolution

Date: May 24, 2006
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: On May 21, 2006, Montenegro held a long-awaited referendum on independence. Serbia and Montenegro were the last remnants of the former Yugoslavia to exist in a common state. They formed a new, highly decentralized state union under an agreement brokered by the EU in 2002-2003, which allowed for either republic to hold a referendum after three years. Serbia's political leaders supported continuation of the union but recognized the referendum outcome. The impending dissolution of the Serbia and Montenegro union comes at the same time as the international community is conducting talks on the future status of Kosovo, a disputed province in Serbia.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Macedonia (FYROM): Post-Conflict Situation and U.S. Policy

Macedonia (FYROM): Post-Conflict Situation and U.S. Policy

Date: June 17, 2005
Creator: Kim, Julie
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
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