The NATO secretary-general shoots back at the French president, praising the U.S. commitment to the organization and warning of a divided Europe
When the revolution happened, I was not there for it. To be exact, I was 3,776 miles away in Somerville, Massachusetts. On the clear, chilly afternoon of November 9, 1989, I was sitting at my desk in the drafty wooden double-decker house whose upper-level apartment I shared with three other graduate students, mulling over an early chapter of my doctoral thesis on direct democracy in America. Hunched over library books on Puritan town meetings, I clasped a mug of steaming tea, swaddled in scarf and sweater, and beneath it all, very probably wearing my L.L. Bean double-layered thermal long underwear, essential for survival in a New England winter.
BRUSSELS – How does NATO perceive Serbia? Why does it have low support among the Serbian population? What does the accession of North Macedonia to NATO mean for Serbia? We spoke to Ambassador Miomir Udovički, Head of the Mission of the Republic of Serbia to NATO in Brussels, to find out the answers to these questions.
Testimony by Deputy Assistant Secretary and Special Representative for the Western Balkans Matthew Palmer
Testimony by Deputy Assistant Secretary and Special Representative for the Western Balkans Matthew Palmer Senate Foreign Relations Committee Subcommittee on Europe and Regional Security Cooperation Hearing on Successes and Unfinished Business in the Western Balkans October 23, 2019, 2:30 p.m.
The Transatlantic relationship remains the bedrock of the European project. Pretending otherwise feeds into a dangerous and self-fulfilling prophecy.