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EU Monitoring Mission in Georgia (EU)
Mandatiert seit: 09/08

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Georgia severs relations with Syria for recognizing Abkhazia, South Ossetia (29.05.2018)

The Syrian state news agency SANA also reported that Damascus had agreed to recognize Abkhazia and South Ossetia "in appreciation of the supportive positions [they made] toward the terrorist aggression against Syria."

Georgia accuses Russia of war crimes during 2008 conflict (23.05.2018)

In closing evidence before the European court of human rights in Strasbourg on Wednesday, the Georgian government said Moscow was guilty of multiple violations during the fighting in August 2008.

Pompeo calls for Russian troop pullout from Georgia (21.05.2018)

U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo has called for Russia to withdraw its troops from breakaway regions in Georgia while also pledging deeper security and economic support for Tbilisi.

Georgian president touts Tbilisi's contributions to NATO: 'We deserve it' (10.03.2018)

Georgia's membership in NATO could contribute to the stability of the alliance and Europe as a whole, President Giorgi Margvelashvili has said. … “We want [NATO] membership. We say we want to be there, we say we deserve to be there, we say we have done everything to be there," Margvelashvili said.

New Head of EU monitoring mission (EUMM Georgia) appointed (19.12.2017)

The EU's Political and Security Committee has today appointed Erik Høeg, a Danish diplomat, as new Head of the European Union monitoring mission in Georgia, EUMM Georgia.

South Caucasus and the crisis in Georgia: EU appoints new Special Representative (13.11.2017)

On 13 November, the European Council appointed Toivo Klaar as EU Special Representative for the South Caucasus and the crisis in Georgia. Mr Klaar will promote regional cooperation and work towards a peaceful settlement to the Nagorno-Karabakh conflict and the Georgia crisis. … Toivo Klaar succeeds...

OSCE gives Georgia vote generally high marks, says ‘fundamental freedoms’ respected (23.10.2017)

[…] The OSCE said on October 22 that "candidates were able to campaign freely" and that "fundamental freedoms were generally respected" in the election, seen by many as a key test for the ruling Georgian Dream coalition ahead of next year's presidential vote in the Caucasus country.