Study Keeping up with the private security sector – II, is a part of the continuation of the project “Regulated private security sector – Safer life of citizens” implemented by the Center for Euro-Atlantic Studies from Belgrade (CEAS) with support from the Embassy of the Kingdom of Norway in Belgrade.
CEAS believes that the Law on Protection of Whistleblowers should not be primarily anti-corruption by a law that primarily ensures respect of those human rights and civil rights, guaranteed by the Constitution of the Republic of Serbia that are related to freedom and security, right to an opinion and expression, right to privacy, protection of personal data and labor.
The goal of the project “Promoting Comprehensive Security Sector Reform“, which was supported by the National Endowment for Democracy, is to address in more details the issues that were initiated in the proposal in 14 points presented in July 2012 by the Protector of Citizens Saša Janković and The Commissioner for Information of Public Importance and Personal Data Protection Rodoljub Šabić for improvement of actual condition in the area of data protection, which is still to a large extent at odds with the Constitutional guarantees – and which has not been fully adopted up to this date .
Accordingly, a project of the Center for Euro-Atlantic Studies from Belgrade (CEAS) entitled Adoption of Law on Security Vetting - Towards Greater Consistency with the Constitution, supported by the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) Mission to Serbia, aims at opening a wide public debate on security vetting, regulation of this area in other countries, legislative regulation and relevant practice in Serbia, as well as giving specific recommendations for improving the current situation.
CEAS present you an analysis“The Missing Link: Security Sector Reform, ‘Military Neutrality’ and EU integration in Serbia", which analyzes the current situation in Serbia’s security sector; the mechanisms the European Union has in order to enable Serbia to implement sustainable reforms in the security sector, with specific focus on Chapter 31 and the political criteria; a map of needs and key focus-points for reform, along with specific conclusions and recommendations for all relevant actors.