TITLE

The Summit of Continuity

AUTHOR(S)
Jansa, Janez
PUB. DATE
March 2008
SOURCE
NATO's Nations & Partners for Peace;2008, Vol. 53 Issue 1, p51
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on the Bucharest Summit of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) in Romania and the role of Slovenia in the alliance. According to the article, the Bucharest Summit should be a summit of continuity in terms of NATO's transformation and its open door policy. It mentions the commitment of Slovenia in the operations and missions of NATO including the one in Afghanistan.
ACCESSION #
32084862

 

Related Articles

  • Libya Could Shift NATO Focus Southward. Gvosdev, Nikolas // WPR Subset;4/ 1/2011, p1 

    The article reports on the start of military operations in Libya, which could lead to the shift of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) mission in the South. It states that Russia abstain from the vote on the Libya resolution while China has decided not to be lone standout over the...

  • Task Force Hawk: Beyond expectations. Stroup Jr., Theodore G. // Army Magazine;Aug99, Vol. 49 Issue 8, p8 

    Features the combat team Task Force Hawk that was created to conduct deep special military operations and support the North Atlantic Treaty Organization's armed forces in Kosovo, Serbia. Description of the military operations in Kosovo; Importance of the task force in pursuing surveillance and...

  • The Indispensable Argument.  // Time;12/28/1959, Vol. 74 Issue 26, p18 

    Information about several papers discussed at a conference sponsored by the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) on Atlantic alliance held in Paris, France in 1959 is presented. Topics include the basic military and political assumption of NATO, the responsibility of NATO to coordinate...

  • Electronic warfare British style. McPeek, Robert L. // Military Intelligence Professional Bulletin;Jan-Mar96, Vol. 22 Issue 1, p23 

    Focuses on how changes in the world could affect the North Atlantic Treaty Organization's (NATO) corresponding impact on the nature of military operations. Downsizing of NATO's military forces; Capabilities of the British Army's electronic warfare (EW) unit; British Army's restructuring process.

  • DEFENSE.  // Background Notes on Countries of the World: Republic of Bulgaria;Jul2008, p6 

    The article examines the military readiness and defense of Bulgaria. Becoming a member of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) on March 29, 2004, the Bulgarian military is undergoing a restructuring program to modernize equipment and bring its armed forces up to NATO standards. Its...

  • A Blueprint for change Transforming Nato Special Operations. Jones, James L. // JFQ: Joint Force Quarterly;Spring2007, Issue 45, p36 

    The article reports the efforts of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) for the transformation of Allied Special Operations. The efforts include providing a unique and timely opportunity to improve the operational capability of the Alliance and to enhance collective ability to deal with...

  • Empty Space. Barrie, Douglas // Aviation Week & Space Technology;9/22/2008, Vol. 169 Issue 11, p36 

    The article reveals tha North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) operations in Afghanistan are highlighting a gap in space strategy with regard to policy and capability. Some officials say combat operations in Afghanistan are the alliance's first experience of waging a conflict with the full...

  • Forgotten Fronts, Forgotten Heroes. Steele, Dennis // Army Magazine;Sep2002, Vol. 52 Issue 9, p22 

    Comments on key issues relevant to the U.S. Army's missions with the North Atlantic Treaty Organization's Implementation Force and follow-on Stabilization Force's Multinational Division-North in Bosnia and Kosovo Force in Kosovo. Role of the army in ensuring a safe and secure environment;...

  • HUNGARY'S POST-2001 RATIFICATION CHALLENGES: LESSONS CONCERNING THE V4-NATO RELATIONSHIP. MARTON, PÉTER // Central European Journal of International & Security Studies;May2012, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p187 

    Hungary and the other Visegrad countries (V4), over the past decade, participated in coalition military operations in Afghanistan and Iraq, but not Libya. This article examines how this has impacted Hungary's standing in the North Atlantic Alliance, and to this end deploys the concepts of "two...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics