CSCE CHRONICLE The CSCE between Conflict Prevention and Implementation Review Arie Bloed 1. Long-term missions in former Yugoslavia withdrawn In the summer of 1993 the involvement of the CSCE in the Yugoslav conflict changed drastically as a result of the withdrawal of the three permanent cSCE missions in Kosovo, Sandjak and Vojvodina. This withdrawal was a result of the refusal of the CSCE to readmit the former Yugoslavia (Serbia-Montenegro) to the CSCE conference tables. Belgrade had made the continuation of its consent to the stationing of the missions on its territory dependent upon its readmittance to the CSCE ranks. As may already be known, the former Yugoslavia has been suspended from the CSCE ranks since July 1992 because of the atrocities it has committed, in particular, in Bosnia-Herzegovina.' As the CSCE was not prepared to fulfil the Serbian desire for readmittance, it had the choice between two options: either to withdraw the missions upon its own decision or to wait until Belgrade would expel them. The CSCE decided to choose for the first option which resulted in the withdrawal of the three missions in the summer of this year. In this way a rather successful, although not very
Helsinki Monitor (in 2008 continued as Security and Human Rights) – Brill
Published: Jan 1, 1993
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