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Towards a new Euro-Atlantic Security Architecture - Report of the Russian Experts for the Valdai Discussion Club Conference

1. THE EURO-ATLANTIC SECURITY ARCHITECTURE AND THE CONTEMPORARY WORLD 2. THE STATE OF DEBATES 3. POSSIBLE SOLUTIONS 3.1. Status quo 3.2. Status quo plus 3.3. Creation of a system of special treaties for collective actions 3.4. Russia’s aсcession to NATO 3.5. Preparation of a new comprehensive European Security Treaty
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  Towards a newEuro-Atlantic SecurityArchitecture Report of theRussian Experts for the ValdaiDiscussion ClubConference London, December 8—10, 2009  MOSCOW, NOVEMBER 2009 2 T uts f t pt: Si Karaganov, Chairman of the Presidium of the Councilon Foreign and Defense Policy (SVOP),Dean of the School of the World Economy and International Affairs at the StateUniversity–Higher School of Economics. Timfi Bordachev,  Director of the Center for ComprehensiveEuropean and International Studiesat the School of the World Economy and International Affairs of the StateUniversity–Higher School of Economics. The authors express their gratitude to participantsin the discussions of the draft report: Anatoly  Adamishin, Ambassador Extraordinary and Pleni-potentiary, SVOP member; Pavel Andreev, Headof International Projects of the Russian News &Information Agency RIA Novosti; Alexei Arbatov,a Corresponding Member of the Russian Academy of Sciences, Director of the International Security Center at the Institute of the World Economy andInternational Relations, Russian Academy of Sci-ences; Yevgeny Voronin, leading researcher at theEuro-Atlantic Security Center of the Moscow StateInstitute of International Relations; Vladimir Voronkov, Director of the European CooperationDepartment of Russia’s Foreign Ministry; Ser-gei Vykhukholev, Deputy Editor-in-Chief of RIA Novosti; Dmitry Danilov, Head of the EuropeanSecurity Department at the Institute of Europe,Russian Academy of Sciences; Ivan Ivanov, FullMember of the Russian Academy of Sciences, pro-fessor/researcher at the State University–HigherSchool of Economics; Sergei Kulik, Director forInternational Development of the Institute of Contemporary Development; Fyodor Lukyanov,Editor-in-Chief of the  Russia in Global Affairs   journal; Alexander Nikitin, Director of the Euro- Atlantic Security Center of the Moscow State Insti-tute of International Relations; Vladimir Ryzhkov,Professor of the Department for International Eco-nomic Organizations and European Integration atthe School of the World Economy and Interna-tional Affairs, the State University–Higher Schoolof Economics; Alexander Savelyev, Head of theStrategic Research Department of the Institute of the World Economy and International Relations,Russian Academy of Sciences; Ivan Soltanovsky,Deputy Director of the European CooperationDepartment of Russia’s Foreign Ministry; Dmitry Suslov, Deputy Director of Research Programs of the Council on Foreign and Defense Policy; Igor Yurgens, Chairman of the Board of the Institute of Contemporary Development; and other colleagues who took part in several rounds of discussions of the ideas contained in the report.This publication has benefited from materials of the Russian Foreign Ministry, studies by the Insti-tute of Contemporary Development, the Instituteof the World Economy and International Relationsof the Russian Academy of Sciences, the Instituteof Europe of the Russian Academy of Sciences, theMoscow State Institute of International Relationsof the Russian Foreign Ministry, from articles andother publications by those who participated inthe report’s discussion, and from statements by Russian officials and experts.  41215151516181821 CONTENTS 1. THE EURO-ATLANTIC SECURITYARCHITECTURE AND THECONTEMPORARY WORLD2. THE STATE OF DEBATES3. POSSIBLE SOLUTIONS3.1. Status quo3.2. Status quo plus3.3. Creation of a systemof special treaties forcollective actions3.4. Russia’s aсcession to NATO 3.5. Preparation of a newcomprehensive EuropeanSecurity TreatyANNEX  Towards a new Euro-Atlantic Security Architecture MOSCOW, NOVEMBER 2009 4 1 . The Euro-Atlantic SecurityArchitecture and thecontemporary world 1.1. The construction of international and collec-tive security institutions in Europe has the longesthistory and has its srcins in decisions of the 1815Congress of Vienna which drew a line under theNapoleonic Wars. At some stage, the desire to add acomprehensive nature to newly established mecha-nisms and formats became the most important ten-dency in those efforts.1.2. At present, the density of various institutionsfor international interaction on security mattersin Europe and the Euro-Atlantic region as a wholeis the highest in the world. The main regionalstructures related, in one way or another, to collec-tive security include the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE), the Council of Europe, the European Union, the Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS), the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), the Collective Security Treaty Organization (CSTO) and many sub-regional struc-tures. Two of the above organizations – the OSCEand NATO – are institutions established to servethe structure of international relations in the condi-tions of the Cold War. Now they are looking for new  Members of NATO and OSCE Members of OSCEMembers of NATO and OSCEUkraineGeorgiaRussian FederationFranceSpainGermanyDenmark PolandBelarusSwedenNorwayUnited KingdomIrelandPortugalItaly TurkeyAzerbaijanKazakhstanUzbekistan Tajikistan TurkmenistanKyrgyzstanArmeniaIcelandFinlandRomaniaBulgariaGreeceCyprusAustriaCzech RepublicHungary412391051161271381416151718191. Netherlands2. Belgium3. Luxembourg4. Switzerland5. Liechtenstein6. Andorra7. San Marino8. Holy See9. Slovak Republic10. Slovenia11. Croatia12. Bosnia13. Serbia14. Montenegro15. Albania16. Macedonia17. Estonia18. Latvia19. Lithuania20. Moldova20

Spina bifida

Sep 13, 2017

Spina bifida

Sep 13, 2017
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