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Bosnia - NATO (Item)
  • Bosnia - NATO
  • of state: Prime Minister Ciampi of Italy, Prime Minister Dehaene of Belgium, Prime Minister Kok of the Netherlands, and President Herzog of Germany. Also included are the memcons for the President's meeting with NATO Secretary General Willy Claes on March
  • Declassified Documents Concerning NATO Expansion
  • Bosnia - NATO [1]
  • Bosnia - NATO [2]
  • Bosnia - NATO [3]
  • Estonia: Estonia - NATO
  • Russia / NATO Planning
  • NATO [North Atlantic Treaty Organization] Summit 1998
  • Case Number: 2006-0459-F FOIA· MARKER This is not a textual record.. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: POTUS NATO Rally Remarks 3/20/98 Staff Office-Individual: Speechwriting-Blinken
  • POTUS NATO Rally Remarks 3/20/98
  • of defending deeply divided on the question of the Czech Republic and perhaps other new al- Germany against a Soviet tank inva- rapid NATO expansion. Many offilies against external attack_-from a disgrun- sion, or responding in kind to a Sovi- cials
  • NATO/Europe - Background
  • This collection consists of photographs from the White House Photograph Office (WHPO) and video recordings from the White House Television Office (WHTV) relating to the 50th Anniversary North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) Summit. Included
  • Photographs of NATO Anniversary Summit – Collection Finding Aid
  • and NATO is seeking our agreement to identify the forces (450 Americans) and to authorize training in Germany. A subsequent decision by the NAC will be required, however, before the larger force deploys to Croatia. Shali believes the decision is many weeks
  • Clinton Presidential Library 1200 President Clinton Avenue Little Rock, AR 72201 501-244-2857 Inventory for FOIA Request 2014-0090-F Records on Assistant Secretary of State James Dobbins, European Security, and NATO Extent 5 folders, approximately
  • This collection consists of records related to Assistant Secretary of State James Dobbins’ involvement in matters relating to NATO and European Security. The records include National Security Council cables.
  • This collection consists of records related to ministerial meetings of NATO and the North Atlantic Cooperation Council between 1992 and 1999. The collection contains press releases, NATO communiques, media reaction reports, cables between US State
  • NATO - Collection Finding Aid
  • This Mandatory Declassification Review contains material on Principals Committee (PC) and Deputies Committee (DC) meetings concerning NATO expansion from 1993 to 1999. Materials include a list of East European and CIS forces available
  • Declassified Documents Concerning NATO Expansion
  • This Mandatory Declassification Review contains material on NATO expansion from the NSC Records Management System. Materials include a chart illustrating trends in Bosnian Serb shelling of Sarajevo and a biography of Polish Minister of Foreign
  • Declassified Documents Concerning NATO Expansion
  • This Mandatory Declassification Review contains a paper created for Secretary of State Warren Christopher, Secretary of Defense William Perry, and National Security Advisor Anthony Lake entitled “NATO Enlargement Game Plan: June 96 to June 97”.
  • Declassified Documents Concerning NATO Expansion
  • .·Europe became a source of stability instead of hostility ... France and Germany moved from· conflict to cooperati~n ... democracy took permanent root in countries where fascism once ruled. I came to office convinced that . . NATO can do fotEurbpe's East
  • NATO Speech - Speech Edits [2]
Jeremy Rosner (Item)
  • Room 197 Office of Speechwriting Washington, DC 20500 Dear Don: I thought you might be interested in the enclosed article, which will run in the July/August issue of Foreign Affairs. In it, I take issue with those who have claimed that NATO enlargement
  • are the beneficiaries ofNATO's extraordinary success in doing just that. NATO defended the West against aggression. But even more: through NATO, Western Europe ' became a source of stability instead of hostility ... France and Germany moved from conflict
  • NATO Speech - Draft
  • C0 596 08 9 0" I10 nTA mi pproved for Release CIA Historical Collections Division AR 70-14 10CT2013 11 N.l _ IdL5 _----- . 12 May 1995 07D/SCS PROPOSED US POLICY PRINCIPLES DURING NATO-LED UNPRQFOR WITHDRAWAL e NATO Mission. NATO's
  • 1995-05-12A, Office of the Secretary of Defense Joint Chiefs of Staff Memorandum re Proposed U.S. Policy Principals During NATO-led UNPROFOR Withdrawal
  • and Germany went to war three times in 70 years. Since the advent of NATO, they have become the closest of allies -- and Europeans and Americans have benefited. "The world is not static, the status quo is not sacred" -- those were words Harry Truman used when
  • in doing just that. (Applause.} ', NATO defended West by deterring aggression. Even more, through NATO, Wes Europe became a source of stability tead of hostility. France and Germany moved from conflict to cooperation. Democracy took permanent root in countr
  • NATO Speech - Most Recent
  • 1,370 Denmark 40 France 70 Germany Greece Italy Luxemburg 76,760 570 11,420 30 Netherlands 780 Norway 110 Portugal 90 Spain 2,630 Turkey 3,120 United Kin;dom Greenland 12,320 130 Iceland 2,150 Azores 1.030 Total: 112,620 • Data
  • . • PRESS QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS U.S.-German Relations Q: Is Germany more an ally of convenience or a friend? A. G~rmany a major partner of the u.s.~ working closely bilaterally and within UN, NATO, G-7 and CSCE on virtually all important global issues
  • President Clinton's Trip to Bonn & Berlin, Germany - July 1994 [1]
  • . • Ambivalence toward West Taking steps toward integration-- COE, PFP, MTCR, founding member of successor to COCOM, partner in "political eight," seeking WTO admission, working with US & NATO in Bosnia. But on visceral level, some fears that integration
  • am delighted that both Germany and. the United States , recently ratified NATO's invi~ation to Hungary, Poland and the Czech Republic -- we are on track to welcome them into NATO at our 50th anniversary summit in Washington next year. We also
  • This collection consists of records related to NSC Staffer Jeremy Rosner and NATO enlargement. It contains memoranda, notes, correspondence, talking points, reports, and administrative paperwork.
  • Jeremy Rosner and NATO Enlargement - Collection Finding Aid
  • and our partners -- Russia, Germany, France and the United Kingdom -- must do everything in our power to support them. That is what I have just instructed Secretary Christopher and our team to do in the days ahead in Dayton. We will succeed only if America
  • are the beneficiariesofNATO'sextraordinarysuccess doing just that NATO defended the West against aggn:issi~n. But even more: through NATo', We.ste.rn Europe became a source of stability instead .of conflict... France and Germany ended their wars ... i l '' ! democracy took permanent root
  • NATO Speech - Speech Edits [1]
  • Case Number.: 2006-0459-F \FOIA MARKER.· ' This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential · Library Staff. Folder Title: NATO Press Conference Statement 7/9/97 ; \ Staff Office-Individual
  • NATO Press Conference Statement 7/9/97
  • ;)/ ~U/7/ GERMANY: "Problems" Josef Joffe fretted in an editorial in centrist Sueddeutsche Zejtung of Munich (5116), "It would be of exquisite absurdity if, for instance, Poland felt threatened by Russia and appealed to NATO's Council--and Mo~cow
  • NATO - Russia Ceremony - Paris 5/27/97
  • would be in Croatia) is still an active option at NATO, Principals also agreed to recommend to the President that he authorize U.S. representatives to agree to form the larger pr-epositioning force and to conduct training in Germany. The actual
  • Case Number: 2006-0460-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. · Folder Title: Secretary W. Christopher European Security/NATO Staff Office-Individual
  • agreement between the Ukraine and Russia and Atlantic Alliance. I've spoken to President Clinton. I told him that Spain hopes to achieve considerable advances during this summit, 2 bearing in mind Spain's parliament decision on the referendum on NATO
  • -Individual: Speechwriting-Boorstiri Original OAIID Number: 418 Row: Section: Shelf: Position: Stack: 48 ~ 4 1 v Withdrawal/Redaction Sheet Clinton Library DOCUMENT NO. AND TYPE DATE SUBJECTffiTLE RESTRICTION 001. paper re: Germany, NATO
  • President Clinton's Trip to Bonn & Berlin, Germany - July 1994 [3]
  • intercession by NATO or individual Western countries. Political Consequences of the Conflict Two-thirds (67%) feel that the' current crisis could undermine the democratic system of government in Russia. As many (63%) say that this is at least somewhat likely
  • confiscated during the Nazi '. regime in Germany and Austria. Problem , " and various solutions are described. 16 - ,,\./, pages 6/44 'fl.) L} c ,~ :0~ X ~ ~ .:.0 ~ CO UJ N "'-­ f'J G' ()'\ () Lj VJ ., ',.' hL-9 f-0YJ .9 J ~s: 0
  • ://www.clintonlibrary.gov 1 27-29, 1996 for the G-7 and G-8 economic conferences also included bilateral and trilateral meetings with various heads of state. The May 26-27, 1998 trip was to attend the signing of the NATO-Russia Founding Act. Clinton’s last trip to France
  • This is video footage of President William Jefferson Clinton at various events surrounding the 50th Anniversary of NATO Summit. This footage is official public record produced by the White House Television (WHTV) crew, provided by the Clinton
  • 50th Anniversary of NATO Summit (1999)
  • This collection consists of records related to media reactions and media summaries from European countries, public affairs documents, press guidance, press briefings, and speech transcripts pertaining to John Kornblum, NATO, and European security
  • John Kornblum, European Security and NATO - Collection Finding Aid
  • This collection consists of records related to Assistant Secretary of State Marc Grossman, European Security, and NATO. It includes memorandums, reports, emails and cables. These materials contain press reviews from NATO member countries, NATO
  • · Original OA/ID Number: I' 3388 Row:· Section: Shelf: Position: 48 6 1 3 Stack: v I'm speaking to you from Copenhagen on the last day of what has been a ~-/ir... historic ~Europe. For nearly fifty years, the NATO alliance has kept America
  • finances will benefit Germany and its many trading partners as .well. Our economic cooperation is making a real difference in the daily lives of our citizens. But it has s,ucceeded only because it has been backed by our partnership in NATO for security
  • and Germany, it will help reconcile ancient enemies. In fact, it is already doing so: Candidates for NATO membership have settled more than half a dozen border and ethnic disputes that could have le o future Bosnias. That is good for Europe -- and good
  • . Attached is the pi.ece I have just done on-how the US sees the European security and defense identity within NATO. Let me stress that this is NOT written in diplomatic style, but on the contrary was presented in France to provoke the French. But I thought
  • · Case Number: 2006.;.0459-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This: is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: NATO'-Russia Statement 5114/97 Staff Office-Individual: Speechwriting
  • NATO - Russia Statement 5/14/97
  • the airbases." What about spain, portugal, ·germany etc ... ? -----Original Message----From: Widmer, Edward L. (Ted) Sent: Wednesday, April 21, 1999 7:32PM To: @NSA - Natl Security Advisor Cc: @NATO; @EUROPE- European Affairs Subject: Friday toast [UNCLASSIFIED
  • NATO [North Atlantic Treaty Organization] Summit, April 1999
NATO Future (Item)
  • Case Number: 2006-0460-F FOIA ·MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential . Library Staff. Folder Title: NATO Future ' ' Staff Office-Individual: · Speechwriting-Boors tin
  • NATO Future
Bosnia - IFOR (Item)
  • are to: - establish the military infrastructure -- logistics, communications, command and control-- required to support a large, robust force. This requires the early deployment of about 3000 NATO personnel under NATO command and control and NATO rules of engagement
Bosnia 2 (Item)
  • element ... The success of this peace settlement will enhance the credibility of NATO and strengthen U.S. leadership ... We urge the U.S. Congress to support the President's deployment of U.S. military in Bosnia [and] to approve funds for U.S
  • Case Number: 2006-0459-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an adminis.tra~ive marker by the Clinton Presidential · Library Staff: ·, Folder Title: Berger-NATO Speech 2/97 Staff Office-Individual: Speechwriting-Blinktm
  • Berger - NATO Speech 2/97
  • about 19% of total the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), and the General Agreement on leading market, taking nearly one-third of U.S. merchandise imports. U.S.-Canada Taliffs and Trade (GATT). · all food exports. Conversely, Canada is the trade
  • co 6031031 T WHITE HOUSE THE PRESIDENT1 jE HAS 3SEEN S WASHINGTON March 9, 1995 Approved for Release CIA Historical ollections Division AR 70-14 10CT201 Attached is a decision memo from Tony Lake on U.S. participation in NATO's "Step Two
  • 1995-03-06, Anthony Lake to President Clinton re U.S. Participation in Step Two of NATO
  • ---~-------------- Case Number: 2006-0459-F FOIA MARKER . I This is not a textual record. This is used as ari . administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential ·Library Staff. Folder Title: Germany-Berlin Speech 5/14/98 I ·. Staff Office
  • Germany - Berlin Speech 5/14/98
  • Staff Office-Individual: Speechwriting-Blinken Original OAIID Number: 3382 Row: Section: Shelf: Position:· Stack: 48 ~ 10 3 v 12/1/95 11 :OOpm PRESIDENTWILLIAM JEFFERSON CLINTON RADIO ADDRESS ON BOSNIA RAMSTEIN, GERMANY DECEMBER 2, 1995
  • Guatemala Mal' 5, 1999 Belgium Brussels Discussed the Kosovo conflict with NATO officials Germany Frankfurt, Ramstein and Spangdahlem Air Force Bases, Bonn, Ingelhcim Addressed U.S. military personnel and md With Chancellor Schroeder. Lat~r met
  • ; investigate all allegations of violations of agreement; "make appropriate recommendations". o Likely candidates for Implementation Commission membership: - U.K. - United States - o Russia Germany France EU Commission to provide r..cDmeD. ati.;.g
  • of the United States Lu.ncheon hosted by. German Chancellor Kohl Petersburg Guesthouse, Bonn, Germany July 11, 1994 Our gracious hosts, Chancellor and .Mrs. Kohl, Presi.dent and Mrs. Herzog, ladies and gentlemen, I thank Chancellor Kohl for his invitation for us
  • Case Number: 2006-0459-F FOIA MARKER ' This is not a textual record. This is used as· an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential · ·Library Staff. Folder Title: ' NATO-Russia Signing 5/27/97 · Staff Office-Individual
  • NATO - Russia Signing 5/27/97
  • President to visit the capital of-reun~ted Germany. This great city, so long the single most, important ·· symbol of our dreams for freedom everywhere, is today the_ greatest example of the most fundamental miracle of.ou~·ti~es. · Freedom reigns 9ver one
  • Case Number: 2006-0471-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. JFolder Title: · !NATO [North Atlantic Treaty Organization] [1] I Staff Office-Individual
  • NATO [North Atlantic Treaty Organization] [1]
  • Case Number: 2006-0459-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. ~lder Title: -------1 · l:sRB NATO Rally Remarks 3/20/98 Staff Office-Individual
  • SRB NATO Rally Remarks 3/20/98
  • , other than France, are generally supportive of US views on the framework for a NATO-led withdrawal effort. They are anxious to ensure that UN and NATO withdrawal plans move forward while recognizing that a number of key issues, such as financing
  • and marketplaces into killing fields, the United States insisted that NATO take a stand. NATO's heavy and continuous air strikes-· many of them flown by skilled American pilots·· convinced ....._ -MAl bn/til; ~~~~A.t'tlt.~/1 k the Serbs tQ I "th n';a 8
  • Case Number: 2006-0460-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This· is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: Germany - Post-Unification I Staff Office~Individual: Speechwriting-Boorstin
  • Germany - Post-Unification
Russia (Item)
  • under which Germany and France could achieve their historic reconciliation. Today, NATO fosters integration and cooperation between what we used to think of as East and West. The expansion of NATO already has been a powerful factor in cementing
  • to Europe to obtain support for a policy of lifting the UN anns embargo agailist Bosnia, and thus leveling the playing field in the conflict, and deploying NATO air strikes to support the Muslim forces in Bosnia. His efforts were unsuccessful. In the summer
  • and Prime Minister Bruton just announced. I commend both Prime Ministers for the'ir leadership for peace. 9 • N ~w seeing results of our leadership in Bosnia. Peace agreement was product of our determined diplomacy backed by NATO's resolve. Now, parties
  • President Clinton's News Conference on Kosovo & NATO Action (1999)
  • minutes 4:50pm Arrive Palace Hotel 5:00pm5:50 pm 6:00pm6:50pm 7:00pm7:30pm 7:40pm Briefmg for Bilateral with PM Aznar and Solana and NATO Summit Presidential Suite Palace Hotel Closed Press Meeting with Members of Congress and National Security
  • Union exist. Forces once deployed by the USSR as far west as Eas tern Germany have Page 26 of40 30963F77.FIN withdrawn to Russia. We are looking at ways to respond to those changes, while main taining the key elements of the Treaty. iJ NATO has
  • that · includes NATO, Russia, arid many other nations. They are arriving in a shattered land. But thousands upon thousands are already saying, "we are home, and we are free. Thanks to 'you." 2 Let's be clear. There is only one reason Milosevic saw the light
  • with the people of Hungary and the Czech Republic, as the next members of NATO and the next allies of the United States of America. ·(Applause.) If my interpreter will forgive me, I want to depart from the text to say that ourAmerican delegation are all proud
  • despite NATO's ceasefire ultimatum. Mr. Stephanopoulos noted CNN reports of preliminary indications of a Bosnian Serb pullback, which Mr. Lake said UNPROFOR General Rose believes to be the case. The President asked why, if the Bosnian Serbs intended
  • of GATT Multilateral Trade negotiations concluded. On January I, 1995, the World Trade Organization (WTO) replaced GATT as a forum for promoting international commerce. January 10-11,1994; President Clinton attended a NATO Summit Meeting in Brusscis
  • to overcome Russia's misconcepti~ns about the process of NATO expansion and give new impetus to buildingthe NATO-Russia relationship. But decisions about the future of NATO will be taken by NATO's 16 members alone. · • --------------------------- ,. f
  • . We exchanged views on NATO issues. Today we better understand-the interests and concerns of each other, and yet we still don't have answers to a number of questions -- our positions even remain unchanged. I hope that our joint statement on matters
  • continent." Consider the splendid house that has risen since then. Germany is more than united - its unity is the symbol and the engine of the entire continent's integration. Europe has achieved economic and monetary union. NATO has three new members
  • . Already, the prospect ofNA 0 all:~ membership is prompting regional reconciliation, as Hungary and Romania, Germany and t e ~ ~~ dj. (I'IL- Czech Republic have shown. t(lJ--W~ ~l(U. The process of NATO enlargement will take a leap forivard in Madrid
  • Withdrawal/Redaction Sheet Clinton Library DOCUMENT NO. AND TYPE SUBJECT/TITLE DATE RESTRICTION 001 a. briefing paper Meeting with NATO Secretary General Manfred Woemer, October 6, 1993 (2 pages) 10/05/1993 Pl/b(l), P5 001 b. talking points
  • NATO [North Atlantic Treaty Organization]
  • the sea of rubble in Warsaw; 100,000 homes had been destroyed ir) Holland; Germany in ruins; Britain facing a desperate shortage of coal and electric power; .factories ·crippled all across Europe; trade paralyzed; millions fearing starvation. ·Across
  • Case Number: 2006-0471-F FOIA M ARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: Aachen [Germany- POTUS Remarks to Sponsors of Charlemagne Prize, June 2, 2000
  • Aachen [Germany - POTUS Remarks to Sponsors of Charlemagne Prize, June 2, 2000]
Kosovo [1] (Item)
  • to the Kosovar people. Over the last few months, you hav;e been forced from your homes. You have seen terrible violence. Many of , you are still searching for friends and family members. I met with Kosovar refugees in Germany last month. My wife recently met
Bosnia (Item)
  • .of the United . ii;}t erupte~ last week. when NATO l~j.inched a1r strikes against a Serbiare nothing more than a cover under States, Germany, wh1ch does not .~p· ammunitiOJI depot and then Bos- which the troops already there could have tro,ops in flosnia, s.aid
  • exemplary record at the Air Force Academy, the National War College and at'-our mission to NATO. That's why we were . ... . . 2 so happy to have him join theNSC. Over the past,months, I came to know a remarkable military officer, a fine teacher, a real
  • Case Number:2006-0459-F r FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. ' Folder Title: NATO Signing Ceremony 5/211998 ' ' I Staff Office-Individual: Speechwriting
  • NATO Signing Ceremony 5/21/98
Misc. G-7 (Item)
  • William Jefferson Clinton Remarks to the Berlin Briqade McNair Barracks, Berlin, Germany July 12, 1994 Chancellor and Mrs. Kohl, Governing Mayor and Mrs. Diepgen, Secretary Perry, General Shalikashvili, General Maddox, General Yates, Ambassador Holbrooke
  • commemorated, and condolences offered on the death of Commerce Secretary Ron Brown in 1996. White House Staff and Office Files contain daily scheduling material for the July 1994 trip of the President and the First Lady to Latvia, Poland, Italy and Germany
  • , 1994 to Latvia, Poland, Italy, and Germany. They were in Riga, Latvia for 1 day: July 6, 1994.
  • of Bosnian peace accords. This includes complex civilian and -military structures. A nuniber of models are imaginable. following requirements: -- US interests include the Complete autonomy for NATO as the organizer of the IFOR. -- An indirect link
  • a legal basis for possible NATO action in Kosovo'not requiring UN authorization (action: state .and USUN) . Principals agreed to continue accelerated NATO contingency planning; in that context, an assessment should be prepared, immediately considering
  • , GERMANY JULY 12, 1994 GATE 1 Citizens of free Berlin... citizens of united Germany .... Chancellor Kohl, Mayor Diepgen, Berliners the world over. Thank you for welcoming me to your magnificent city. We stand together where Europe's heart was cut
Bosnia Speech (Item)
  • . remaine~-- a war whose barbarism affronted basic hu \__./ e , s Some urged immediate intervention, but I resisted because I did not want American ground troops to be sent to war in Bosnia. After persistent efforts, we succeeded, together with our NATO
  • . This weekend, I visited American troops in Germany who will soon set off for Bosnia -- not to make war, but to wage peace. Each side in Bosnia has asked NATO to help secure their peace agreement-- to make sure the armies withdraw behind the separation line
  • C p efrees CIA Historical Collections Division AR 70-14 1OCT2013 POSITION PAPER Subject: Russian Participation in IFOR F "T/ p 1. 48) Purpose. To describe Joint Staff position regarding how Russian forces should participate in NATO's peace
  • existance, external independence and internal liberty of the nation ... " From the Preamble to the 3rd of May Constitution, 1791, Europe's first and the world's second written constitution, following only our own. Press Guidance :J : ~ NATO EXPANSION
  • , in particular, have strongly advocated that the West Europeans, NATO, and the UN use military force in Bosnia to expedite aid deliveries and to impose a settlement on the warring parties. Ankara, under domestic pressure to aid Rosnian Muilims helievesaUN-threat
  • Organization (NATO), the Euro-Atlantic.Partnership Council (EAPC), the Council of Europe (COE), and the Council of Baltic Sea States (CBSS) -- in achieving the partners' shared goal of an integrated, secure, and undivided Europe~ 24. They believe
  • Parliamentary Elections (Apr 18-27) 19 20 Germany: Presentation of Medal of Freedom to Former Chancellor Kohl 21 POTUS in Dallas & Houston TX; RON DC 22 23 NATO Summit Begins LOOKING AHEAD May 3: OV ofPM Obuchi May 13: WV of PM Lucinschi of Moldova (T) Jun 2
  • Case Number: 2006-0459-F · FOIA MARKER· This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Pre~idential Library Staff. Folder Title: NATO Event for Poland, Hungary, and Czec~ Republic 2/11/98 I Staff Office
  • NATO Event for Poland, Hungary and Czech Republic 2/11/98
  • that of the senior u.s. command in NATO, has been to defer to the wishes of Germany, France, Italy, and England in how the Dayton Peace Accords are enforced. However, the European powers have been complicit in the ethnic cleansing of Bosnia and attempts at annexation
  • ANALYSIS . . OF .THE PRESIDENT'·s· TRIP . ··.To· LATVIA· POLAND·." ·. . ,· ' ' ITALY AND GERMANY.··JULY 5-·12, . 1994 . . . ' . . . . . •· . . ,· I . . ' ·~ . . ··. . . ... ~:.PRODUCED ~y TilE OFFICE OF NEWS ANALySIS (OEOB 161, 6.,6694
  • and service to humanity. The IRC has been helping the victims of conflict and persecution since 1933; when Albert Einstein.saw the need for an organization that wmild help the ~fugees who 'were beginning to flee Nazi. Germany. Near the end ofthe.century,l
  • can make this commitment this in a bipartisan fashion. That's how we . balanced the budget, and that's how we're strengthening American leadership in the post-Col~. War era. The debate ove~NATO enlargement has been a model o~partisa ~Iogue tmd.' tA
  • team, backed by NATO's resolve, brokered a cease-fire. We got the parties to agree on the principles of a settlement, and brought them to the peace table. And now, the skill and dedication of our negotiators in Dayton enabled them to reach
Chronology (Item)
  • A command-wide curfew is established by,uSAREUR. 31 August The U.S. Displaced Persons Act' of 1948 expires and, the U.S. Displaced Persons Commission ceases operations., 6 - 8 September Exercise ROSEBUSH, first of a series of NATO maneuvers in Germany
  • Case Number: 2006-0459-F FOIA MARKER · This is· not a textual record. This is used as an· . administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. \ . . Folder Title: Bosnia-Address to Troops/Germany 12/2/95. - Staff Office
  • Bosnia - Address to Troops/Germany 12/2/95
  • ] Foreign Policy [2] [OA/ID 2189] France – Embassy [OA/ID 2189] France – French-American Business Council (FABC) [OA/ID 2189] Fuerth, Leon [OA/ID 2189] Germany – Berlin Airlift [1] [OA/ID 2189] Germany – Berlin Airlift [2] [OA/ID 2189] Germany – Berlin
  • , the prospect of NATO membership is prompting regional reconciliation, as Hungary and Romania, Germany and the Czech Republic, 8:'fl:d Pohtttd att~.e shown. The ambitious process of NATO enlargement will take a leap forward in Madrid this July, when NATO
Bosnia [2] (Item)
  • of them our NATO allies as well, to try to help them, and we are trying to work through whatever plans would be appropriate to give that sort of assistance. But I do not foresee -- I have worked very hard to avoid the long-term commitment of American
  • that could see the withdrawal of UNPROFOR and the introduction of NATO/U.S. ground forces for a mission whose outcome is uncertain. Now is the time to review the fundamental principles guiding our policy and to determine the steps necessary to shape events
  • complete command of their airspace in the near future, Bosnian Serb air defense forces probably will maintain a defensive posture--albeit at a heightened level of readiness--and not engage NATO aircraft except in situations where NATO aircraft are perceived
  • not for the confidence that emanates around the globe from our sometimes shaky-but fundamentally stable-friendship. Fifty years ago the United States completely reversed its foreign policy, abandoning its tradition of peacetime isolation. The formation of NATO
NATO Summit (Item)
  • : Communications Series/Staff Member: Don Baer Subseries: OA/ID Number: 10137 FolderiD: Folder Title: NATO Summit Stack: Row: Section: Shelf: Position: s 90 2 7 1 Withdrawal/Redaction Sheet Clinton Library DOCUMENT NO. AND TYPE SUBJECT/TITLE
  • NATO Summit
  • during a private visit. January 30-31, 1994 Chancellor Helmut Koh! Germany Working visit. Fcbrunry 10-12, 1994 Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokav.a Japan Working visit. Fehruary 1]-15, Kazakhstan Official working visit. 1994 President Nursultan
  • financial obligations--in talks that had resumed on 8 December. 23 December Germany recognizes Slovenia and Croatia. 24 December Macedonia, Slovenia, -Croatia, and BosniaHercegovina apply to the EC for recognition as sovereign states. / 31 December UN
138842 (Item)
  • Minister Margaret Thatcher as the new NATO Secretary General. We firmly believe that no active and experienced world leader compares to Lady Thatcher's understanding of the capabilities and limitations of the NATO alliance. She has long been a forceful
  • of the last 36 hours relative to Bosnia. These are developments about which I am cautiously optimistic. The parties are effectively complying with the NATO ultimatum of 9 February. The Serb and the Muslim forces have both removed their heavy weapons away from
Germany [1] (Item)
  • Helmut Kohl (5 pages) ca. Pl/b(l), P5, P6/b(6) 002d. paper The German Economic Scene (1 page) ca. 002e. paper U.S. Troop Strength, NATO and Bundswehr (1 page) 002 f. paper Out-of-Area Deployments and Yugoslavia (1 page) 03/25/1993 03/25/1993
  • Germany [1]
  • adversary in all of European history -- France and Germany, Germany and Poland, Poland and Ru~sia, Russia and the United States. We have made clear that NATO membership will remain open to other responsible democracies from Central and Southeastern Europ·e
  • of our assistance resources, recent experience indicates that this is a necessary, but not sufficient, condition to ensure the consolidation of reform.) ­ • Matching NATO SUDmit (and corresponding bilateral) initiatives that deepen cooperation with CEE
  • f o r d , UK 1-8 TSSLISTS69 7/1/94 GENERAL INFORMATION L— L._.. From/To Washington, D.C. (Andrews A.F.B.) to Riga, Latvia Riga, Latvia to Warsaw, Poland Warsaw, Poland to Naples, Italy Naples, Italy to Bonn, Germany Bonn, Germany to Berlin
  • : President William J. Clinton- Remarks to the People of Berlin at the Brandenburg Gate- Berlin, Germany (with extensive corrections by POTUS) (4 pages) 07/12/1994 RESTRICTION P5 COLLECTION: Clinton Presidential Records National Security Council Robert
  • R'elationship between NATO and Global Planning. JSPC (December 8, 1950) 4 pp. ' 0887 Contribution of Germany to Western European Defense. JCS (December 15, 1950) 4 pp . ' " .. ApPOintment of Supreme Alhed Commander, AtlantiC, and Defml­ tion of His Missions
  • by President Bush and President Clinton, Russian troops completed their withdrawal last August from Germany and the Baltic states. Now, for the first time since World War II, the people of Central Europe are free of occupying forces. -3.- Despite the progr
  • NATO's role: Tactically, Russian leaders will want to increase Russian leverage and head off all domestic criticism by pressing for full sanctions relief for Serbia. Moscow has limited influence with Belgrade--and even less with Pale--but the Russians
  • in New London in 1932. · The barque tJagle was acquired as a war reparation from Germany in 194 7 and continues to serve as an Important sea-going training platform for cadets. · More than 5,000 applicants interested in becoming Coast Guard officers seek
  • Germany, the Federal Republic of Germany joined NATO. In Europe, meanwhile, enlightened leaders· of Germany's neighbors helped it become a founding member of what is now the European Union. In 1963, President Kennedy was able to say that the proudest boast
  • NATO, losing Kosovo. ~-~ Last week was the week in which the United States fought a war with change of Address ~~· I~ Email the Editor ,. Serbia and lost. As of this dejected hour, there are almost half a million refugees around Kosovo's borders
  • and need to remain in the region for years. 0 The Bosnian Government would welcome the direct intervention of NATO or other international forces in the conflict, provided the forces were intended to support the government's territorial and political goals
  • · Case Number: 2006-0459-F FOIA .MARKER \ This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative. marker by the Clinton ~residential Library Staff. Folder Title: ' ' Germany-Berlin Airlift 5/13/98 Staff Office-Individual
  • Germany - Berlin Airlift 5/13/98
  • Food and Drug Administration Foreign Aid Foreign Policy France G-7 Summits Generalized System of Preferences Georgia Germany Greece Guam Guatemala Gulf War Gun Control Haiti Box 9 Haiti Hawaii Hazardous Wastes Health Care – 1994 Health Care – 1994
  • agreed that this loosening of the noose around these cities is due in part to the threat of NATO airstrikes, but perhaps even more directly to the recent hopes of a peace settlement. The Bosnian Serbs have acquired the territory they set out to control
  • meetingin urgent session to considerwhether Belgrade may be willing to accept Western terms for a halt to the NATO bombing of Yugoslavia and a .settlement of the Kosovo crisis. Diplomats said the envoy, Finnish ~dent Martti Ahtisaari, is scheduled to meet
  • Western suppliers, particularly ammunition for its NATO-caliber artillery and small arms. - It supplements these purchases by taking roughly one-third of the arms transiting Croatia for the Bosnian Muslims Croatian officials-led by Assistant Minister
  • should not, however, suggest any sort ofU.S:-Russian condominium or give the Russians (or our NATO allies) any reason to think that the U.S.-Russian relationship is such that Moscow has a veto over NATO decisionmaking. The State Dinner will take place
  • capital." GARMISCH, Germany-Inside a U.S. military barracks, up in the rarefied air of the Bavarian Alps, rows of officers had gathered, 'representing tlie military elite of every former Warsaw Pact nation and Soviet republic, from Armenia to Uz- Gen
  • Case Number: 2006-0471-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential · Library Staff. Folder Title: NATO [North Atlantic Treaty Organization] [2] Staff Office-Individual
  • NATO [North Atlantic Treaty Organization] [2]
  • ambitious goals for alliance defense forces. ony in Eastern Europe. He also criticized the TIUJMAN admini· The I(OR.EAN wAR and successive crises in BERLIN had stratlon's plans to rebuild postwar Germany as an unnecessary vinced the European members of NATO
  • Germany - Berlin Airlift [May 14, 1998] [3]
  • degree of enforcement. General Powell: I agree the draft PDD is too pallid. more like a press statement than a decision document. would Madeleine suggest we do? Albright: It reads But what NATO action. Several speakers: I thought we had agreed that we
  • , weaponry and equipment far beyond anything Germany could produce. We doubled and then we doubled again and we doubled once more our industrial plant which had been working at half capacity as late as 1940. The statistic here is when Roosevelt called
International (Item)
  • statesmen like Truman and Marshall, De Gaulle, Monet and others. We reached out to rebuild our allies and our former enemies -- Germany, Italy and Japan, and to confront the threat of Soviet expansion and nuclear power. Together, we founded NATO, we launched
  • of allies like Greece and Turkey and undermining our efforts to build a peaceful, undivided and democratic Europe. Then, two years in Dayton, Ohio, Arne can leadership helped to end the war in Bosnia, With our lies in NATO and others, we launched
  • continue to express skepti- tere~ts. The result has been in- very serious argument made before cism about American intentions to creased mistrust and rising nation- abolishing this deal, and' I haven't expa'nd NATO, and think that Wash~ alist feeling
  • development in vital regions. Challenges as diverse as nuclear proliferation, terrorism, and environmental degradation still endanger our security and prosperity. Mr. Chairman, it was a bipartisan consensus that launched the Marshall Plan, established NATO
  • America to compete and win in new global economy. Strengthening our Alliances. The Clinton Administration's steady leadership has strengthened our core alliances in Europe and Asia to meet new challenges. In Europe, we led the way to open NATO's doors
  • following a vote on NATO enlargement.
  • Partnership for Peace with Nato. -And I agreed now to press Nato to begin talks on a special relationship with Russia. The United States has made it clear that we favor a. strong continuing Nato that any admission of new members be based on the principles we
  • Case Nuniber: 2006-0471-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential ·Library Staff. Folder Title: Germany- Toast, etc. [May 13, 1998] > Staff Office-Individual: Speechwriting
  • Germany - Toast, Etc. [May 13, 1998]
[Biden] [1] (Item)
  • leadership in the Senate and beyond has helped make this a better world. With the President, he led the fight to improve America's security by expanding NATO. He built a bipartisan coalition to approve ratification of the Chemical Weapons Convention. He
  • Case Number: 2006-0459-F FOIA ·MARKER This is not ·a textual record. · This is used as an administrative marker by the. Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: NATO-Ukraine Signing 7/9/97 (' i ! Staff Office-Individual: Spe echwriting
  • NATO - Ukraine Signing 7/9/97
  • fighters and the courageous rescue of almost all your 3 country's Jews. During the darkest days of the Cold War, your country was among the first to join mine in keeping the torch ofliberty lit. The alliance we forged through NATO helped make Europe's
  • appeared on the networks' evening news, The Jim Lehrer News Hour and Night line when the Dayton talks concluded. (11/21) • Secretary Perry appeared on Face the Nation. (11/26) • Secretary Perry appeared on CNN International from Germany. (11/24
  • SUBJECT:· Communications Plan for Your Trip to Portugal, Germany, Russia and Ukiaine I. PURPOSE Review and approve the themes and key public events for your trip to Portugal, Germany, Russia and Ukraine. II. COMMUNICATIONS OBJECTIVES Your trip
  • by t h e U.S. m i l i t a r y command a t t h e U.S. NATO m i s s i o n i n B r u s s e l s . 1:00 a.m. The NATO s e s s i o n begins w i t h a group p o r t r a i t . 5:00 a.m. NATO l e a d e r s l u n c h w i t h King A l b e r t I I . 7:30
  • States are doing just that, building on our historic alliance to meet the challenges of a new era .. NATO is a cornerstone of that alliance, and Presid~nt Chirac and I spent a good deal of time discussing its present. .. and its future. In Bosnia, all
  • threats. The likely result is to im.p~l the U. 5.. to act alone more often. Fourth, this bill alters the steady course we and our Allies have set toward the expansion of NATO. As I have said many times, NATO's expansion is inevitable and will strengthen
  • States has eliminated some 59 percent of our overall nuclear weapons, and many U.&~ f~cilities once dedicated to the production of nuclear weapons have been dismantled. The number of U.S. tactical nuclear weapons dedicated to NATO has been reduced
  • . Brentano, Heinrich von'(1904-1964) - Foreign Minister of the Federal German Republic. Official and personal relations with JFD; the reunification of Germany (roll-back); relations with the USSR; a detailed discussion of the EDC negotiations; NATO
  • It is a pleasure to come to Brussels. As the headquarters of NATO and the European Union, Belgium has long been at the center of Europe's progress toward greater security and prosperity. Now this city, which has played such an important role in Europe's history
  • and perhaps complete that great mission. Last week, on his third trip to Europe this year, the President matched his words from Normandy with concrete deeds. From Latvia to Poland, from the G-7 summit in Naples to Germany, the President carried a broad package
  • ~: -- .. --~-- ' ' ' ' . . ' .. . . ' months-; ·p·arties moving peace ·.. not wa'r and terror. . ' .. " ·. .. . ~forward., ' ' '' ' .. ' ' -·· ''' .. . " '' through negotiations '" ·}' . Cease-fire and Peace Plan impl~mentati'On
  • avoidany attempt to reconstitute the U.S.S.R." In addition, the Administration has taken some preliminary steps to address more realistically the issue of NATO expansion. After a period of evasion and equivopation, the Administration has stated more
  • . talking points Points to be Made in Telephone Call with Prime Minister Jean Chretien of Canada (3 pages) ca. 04/20/1994 Pl/b(l), P5 00 le. talking points Points to be Made in Telephone Call with Chancellor Helmut Kohl of Germany (2 pages) ca. 04/20
  • this was so important to our national interest. And I think he made an effort to do that. , j } \;1 tK \ .~ tJtey neared and then passed By B.uroN G:u.I.MAN Washinpn Pose SUiffWriter ~ ···~ 1 ' • · The United States and its NATO aDies yesterday
  • 1460051662 PAGE July 20, 1994 RELEASED IN FULL NEW EXCLUS TON ZONES AND STRICT ENFORCEMENT The Contact Group agreed that if the Bosnian Serbs reject the proposed territorial settlement, NATO could impose Gorazde-type exclusion zones around the other.safe
Davos (Item)
  • commitments to NATO and the international community. The Alliance reiterated its support for a quick political settlement to the conflict. This morning in London -even as I stand before you-- the U.S. and its Contact Group Partners-- France, Germany, Great
  • WOULD SERIOUSLY . DAMAGE GREEK-TURKISH AND EU-TURKISH RELATIONS AND CREATE YET MORE TENSIONS IN NATO. THE US CONTINUESTQTRYANDKEEPTHEDOOROPENFOR EVENTUAL TURKISH EU MEMBERSHIP. 10. CLIMATE CHANGE: THE POPULAR PERCEPTION IN EUROPE IS THAT THE U.S
  • and accountability. giants had plants in Germany, established Since the Swiss settlement there has before the war, which flourished under the been a rush for restitution. Some lawyers Nazi regime and continued operations even' see it as an opportunity of a lifetime
  • NATO to Jobs," "Fight Looms Over Foreign Policy,'' "US and France: A Study in Rancor." )\- ·(We ~ l,,~ ~ lt- l.~ frt.tL he- . \ . live in a time of geopolitical reorientation. Through NAFTA, the United Suites has consolidated trade and deepened
  • Case Number: 2008-0702-F FOIA MARKER This· is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: [Japan, Germany, and Kosovo] [2] Staff Office-Individual: Speechwriting-Orzulak
  • [Japan, Germany, and Kosovo] [2]
  • on unlillate 1995, Bosnia would be ravaged by wur, 2 US/NATO OPERATIONS DURING THE BOSNI,\ CONFLICT (19~J2-1995) As the conflict developed. it quickly became apparent to the internalional community that extensive political and diplomatic efforts would
  • as they press Washington to support their conflicting positions. Longstanding US allies, including Greece, Turkey, and Germany, could become entangled in this competition. Such allied disputes would almost certainly hamper US efforts to gain agreement on NATO's
  • by Article·. II of the North Atlantic Treaty, brought the member countries together into increasingly close·· political collaboration. The six largest NATO members, joined by Japan, have formed the Group of Sevet:t, which seek closely to c~ordinate
  • Out of Control i n Suburbs of Sydney Peter Jennings New York . 0:20 8 Administration Defends Slow Approach to Expansion of NATO John McWethy Washington 2:00 9 Clinton Makes |Funeral Arrangements f o r Mother i n Arkansas Peter Jennings New York 0:10 10
  • COMMUNITY American Embassy Madrid, Spain 6:05P.M. (L) ... THE PRESIDENT: Thank you. Thank you very much, ladies and gentlemen. I thank all of you for being here,. tor all the service that you have given either through this Embassy or through our NATO
  • Office of the Spokesman (Brussels, Belgium) RMRl~C~Rn tmTIL DELIVERY O~~NTNG STlTBMENT OF U.S. SZCR.ETARY OF STAT! W.AIUU:N CHRISTOi'HJ::K AT THB MEBTINC OF Tim NORTH ATLANTTC COtTNCIL NATO HEADQUARTERS BRUSSBLS, BELGIUM December 1, 1994 Mr. Secretary
  • Case Number: 2006-0471-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: Germany- Spangdahlem AFB [Air Force Base] [May 5, 1999] Staff Office-Individual
  • Germany - Spangdahlem AFB [Air Force Base] [May 5, 1999]
  • economies and respect for existing borders. With our NATO allies, we created a Partnership for Peace that invites states from the former Soviet bloc to join NATO and other states in military cooperation. And when I met with Lech Walesa and Vaclav Havel
  • on the status of decisions concerning the OPLAN 40104 (withdrawal from Former Yugoslavia) approval process. Specifically, the next steps on NATO prepositioning -- Step 2. 2. -(C+ Key Points e While NATO supports a diplomatic solution to the crisis in the Former
  • milestone .on the road to that future. It is the first summit-level m~eting of the Euro-Atlantic Partnership Council, after its inauguration in Sintra. And it is the . fir~t time that heads of state from NATO, Central Europe, and the Newly In~ependent
  • articulated this vision in January, 1994. He said he would open NATO's doors to riew members and keep them open. Many were skeptical. NATO enlargement seemed distant. Now, we're on the verge. • President Clinton has called for a NATO Summit in the spring
  • Support NATO Assistance for Redeployment Forces to of UNPROFOR Within Bosnia Purpose To provide a summary of policy conclusions reached by Principals at their meeting on Bosnia on May 28, and obtain your decision on whether agreement in principle
  • 1995-05-29, Anthony Lake to President Clinton re Policy for Bosnia Use of U.S. Ground Forces to Support NATO Assistance for Redeployment of UNPROFOR within Bosnia
  • and Herzegovina [NATO] (4 pages) 07/08/1997 Pllb(1) 002. cable re: Madrid Summit, President Clinton's Speaking Roles Days One and Two (3 pages) 06/27/1997 P1/b(l) 003. talking points Points to be Made in NATO Summit Debate on Whom to Invite for Accession
  • . .. ..-::.:· ·/ .~...~ . : 1 . ~~ Before I depart, I have a few words. to say about the situation in Kosovo .. O~er the past few days, NATO'~~;~~eat to use forc1uoved PresidentMilo~evic from the battlefield to the bargaining table. The commitments he has· made could lead
  • C059159980 Approved for Release CIA Historical Collectionsi ' Division AR 70-14 10CT2013 DCI Interagency Balkan Task Force 16 April 1994 Bosnian Serb Air Defense Threat in Gorazde Area The primary threat to NATO aircraft operating near Gorazde
  • Milosevic's intransigence, the sixteen members of NATO have just voted to give our military commanders the authority to. carry out air strikes against.Serbia. This is only the second time in NATO's fifty year history that it has authorized the use of force
  • Depository t I ~FC Foreign Funds Control (Treasury Department) I ~RB-NY Federal Reserve Bank - New York I GEPC German External Property Connnission I I NICOG I I ~ARA ! I lARA , I High Connnissioner for Germany (u. S.) Inter Allied
  • WITH ,A VIEW TO . :'j • REOOMDJ.~ BE CHAlumo FOR. COAL mOM THIS AREA PD ANY AGREEMENT BT . ALLOW FOOEIGNEBS TO ENTER GERMANY IN ORDER TO EOONOMIC POLICIES TO BE IiVlPOOED UPON THE~G'" ,• UPON Ol.ffi ENTIRE' PROG.RAM OF TURNING OVER 1£ ,. PD Mo.bEOIlER CM
  • to an imperialistic Russia could hasten Central European countries" . admission to NATO. (excerpts) How is Poland perceived from the point of view of American global policy? Let me start at a point just before the answer to that question. And that is to stress
  • the criminals who are trying to smuggle materials for nuclear explosives, our two nations and Germany have increased cooperation and engaged in joint anti-terrorist training. 28 Soon, under the leadership of our Federal Bureau of Investigation, we
  • , precipitating the collapse of the UNPROFOR mission and initiation of a withdrawal under circumstances that will be perceived as defeat for the UN, NATO and our allies. It will also accelerate passage of unilateral lift legislation by the Congress in a manner
  • ' . Case Number: 2006-0459-F FOIA MARKER I This is not a textual record. This is used:.as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. I • . . . . ' Folder Title: i Statement on NATO Vote 511/98 ' Staff Office
  • Statement on NATO Vote 5/1/98
  • this fall. U.S.-Poland working together to help with social problems caused by collapse of old system . • 2 • Poland, Russia, NATO Q: Can Poland join NATO? A. In January, NATO made historic decision to expand to new democracies. Not whether but when
Greece (Item)
  • of the NATO allies, and it especially strained the people of Greece, linked to the Serbs through history and faith. But that strain was never nearly as great as our common commitment to what he have built together. We can now look back and see clearly
  • of the general is awkward for the Russian military, which has tried to portray itself as an equally responsible partner in peacemaking with the NATO countries. The Russian military has been· hit by allegations of corruption in eastern Germany and faulted
  • , be it in Kosovo or around Iraq or Afghanistan or others. Also we do not accept the NATO centrism idea for the new European security architecture. Nevertheless, our talks have been conducive to greater mutual understanding on these issues. Of course, we could
  • (Honolulu on return from APEC?) *week of 11/14 or 11/21 Christopher European security (prior to NATO/CSCE meetings) open 11118 .. Perry European security (open) Plenary Session ofNorth Atlantic Assembly (D.C.) * 11121-23 V-POTUS Summit
  • C059 616 0 4 pproved for Release CIA Historical Collections Division AR 7014 1OCT201 Intelligence Report (ua DCI InteragencyBalkan Task Force 19 September 1995 Impact of the NATO Air Campaign in Bosnia E O tLLI Steady battlefieldgainsby
  • 1995-09-19, BTF Report re Impact of the NATO Air Campaign in Bosnia
  • .-------------------------------------~ Case Number: 2006-0459-F .FOIA MARKER. i This is not a textual record~ This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: · Remarks on NATO Ratification 5/21
  • Remarks on NATO Ratification 5/21/98
  • Alice Rivlin Gordon Adams Summary of Conclusions 1. Principals met to review the status of the NATO airstrikes in response to the August 27 Bosnian Serb attack on the Sarajevo marketplace, progress of the U.S. diplomatic initiative
  • of exaggerating the situation, now claim there is nothing the UN can do to protect the safe area without additional ground forces. The UN and our allies remain unwilling to use NATO air power more aggressively out of a fear of Serb retaliation against their troops
  • 17 Kohl – Clinton Press Statements 12/2/95 [empty] [OA/ID 3382] Bosnia – Radio Address 12/2/95 [OA/ID 3382] Bosnia – Address to Troops / Germany 12/2/95 [OA/ID 3382] Previous Speeches to Troops [OA/ID 3382] Spain – E.U. Press Statement 12/3/95 [OA/ID
  • SUBJECTrfiTLE 1 DATE Samuel Berger to POTUS re: Scope Paper; Your Trip to Europe and the Madrid NATO Summit (4 pages) . 06/26/1997 RESTRICTION P1/b(1) COLLECTION: Clinton Presidential Records National Security Council Anthony Blinken (Speechwriting) OA
  • to strengthen the American dream, to give all our people the opportunity to prosper in the new economy, and to strenithen America's security at home and abroad. One of the earliest and most important tests of our willingness to seize this moment will be [nato
  • peoples of Central and Eastern Europe are secure. In moving to guarantee its own security, Poland has become a model for the Qther nations of Central and Eastern Europe. Your decision to establish good relations with Russia, Ukraine, Germany
  • rights record, Turkey s government is considered the. ~nly secular democracy in the Islamic world. Since its inclusion in NATO in1952, Turkey manned the· ram~~ against the Soviet Union. Now. It IS assuming a more difficult role as a fortification against
  • 78 days of NATO air tent oftheirparticipat~on n~ay during the war to be a harbinger of strikes on Yugoslavia. But in the be k!l0wn after war-crlmt;s tn- how regular Russian army soldiers end, Russian President Boris Yel­ vesttgato~ on th~ scene com
  • This is a sacrifice that we are sharing with others. Our-forces are joined by those of 18 other nations-- from Great Britain to Germany, from France to Italy-- linking arms in the NATO alliance that kept Europe free for 50 years of the Cold War. We should never forget
  • cooperation with impt=Qvid rilatiQR:S with your neighbors, and taken steps to heal past wounds with Germany and Russia. You are providing humanitarian assistance to Chernobyl victims in .,. 3 Ukraine and sharing with other transitioning states the lessons
[Kosovo] [2] (Item)
  • ). RR. Document will be reviewed upon request. TIME LINE OF ACCOMPLISHMENTS October 1998 Under President Clinton's leadership, NATO authorizes the use of force against Serbia ifMilosevic does not halt the atrocities being committed by the Yugoslav
  • alliances in Europe and Asia to meet new challenges. In Europe, we led the way to open NATO's doors to Europe's new democracies; created a productive military partnership with Russia in Bosnia; shored up the forces of reform in Russia, Ukraine, CEE. In Asia
  • for supporting NATO military action in Kosovo prepared by the USIA team. It is divided into two parts: (a) getting agreement of our allies to undertake military action and (b) enlisting mass and elite support before and after the action. You also asked
  • · looked so promising. T_he blossoming of democratic practices in the Czech Republic over the past four years has led to its invitation to further solidify our relations as NATO allies, and we look forward to independent Slovakia's ultimate integration
  • are materials relating to State Arrival ceremonies, Bilateral Meetings, Joint Press Conferences, State Dinners, NATO events and ceremonies in Washington, DC and Prague, Czech Republic.
  • THE PRESIDENT: I vyelcome. the .agreement by the Bosnian Serbs to comply with a condltfdn·set 'i:)y NATO.for --and the United Nations --· for ending the NATO' air strikes. · American pilots and crews and their·NATO colleagues have been carrying out those S
Kosovo (Item)
  • . And to provide'for an intemational security force, with NATO at its core, that " ^ w i l l deploy to protect all the people of that troubled land, Serbs and Albanians alike. v Serbia's leaders have now accepted each of these conditions. And today, Serbian forces
  • materials for nuclear explosives, our two nations and Germany have increased cooperation and engaged in joint anti-terrorist training. Soon, under the leadership of our Federal Bureau of Investigation, we will open a law enforcement training academy
  • , Belgium, Colombia, Sweden,. Switzerland and Germany. Its membership is comprised of the very largest chains in the nation as well as hundreds of independent theatre owners. Headquartered in the greater Los Angeles are·a, NATO operates in close proximity
  • Case Number: 2006-0471-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: Germany- Berlin Airlift [May 14, 1998] [1] Staff Office-Individual: Speechwriting
  • Germany - Berlin Airlift [May 14, 1998] [1]
  • that the time has come to back up international demands for a political solution and an end to violence against civilians with a credible threat of NATO military action. This would entail pressing NATO to issue an ultimatum demanding that Milosevic take concrete
  • This declassification review contains a September 1998 memo from the National Security Advisor to President Clinton regarding a NATO ultimatum and a March 1999 meeting memo on military options.
  • of a credible NATO military threat will continue to restrain the Bosnian Serbs, who want to avoid direct military engagement with the West. Strict enforcement of the exclusion zones using air power alone, however, would not force the Bosnian Serbs to accept
  • Blair, covering topics of mutual interest such as NATO enlargement, Bosnia, terrorism, and trade. Also included are memcons with Japanese Prime Minister Ryutaro Hashimoto, French President Jacques Chirac, and Chinese President Jiang Zemin.
  • , and notes regarding Bosnia and the enlargement of NATO.
  • This collection consists of memoranda, letters, reports, emails, cables and press statements concerning various aspects of European security structures from 1993 through 2000, and include topics such as NATO, the North Atlantic Council
  • , the peaceful unification of Germany, NATO 3 enlargement, and monetary integration. Each was made possible by the extraordinary sacrifices Americans made in the 1940s to fight tyranny and build democracy in Europe. We cannot let this progress slip away
  • have brought back democracy and civil society. You have led the Czech Republic to a place of prominence in the new Europe, and .we look forward to your pendiri'g ·accession 'to NATO. It is a great step forward .. : but it also builcls on something
  • Case Number: 2006-0460-F FOIA ·MARKER · This· is not a textual ·recorq. This is used as an . administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Eolder Title: President Clint~n's Trip to Bonn & Berlin, Germany - July 1994 [2] ·- Staff
  • President Clinton's Trip to Bonn & Berlin, Germany - July 1994 [2]
Great Powers (Item)
  • be said on this score . . Most re.cently, Britain and France The refusal to tolerate combat casual(not to mention that other putative great ties is notconfined to democracies. The power, Germany) flatly refused to risk Soviet Union was still an intact
  • . ' it our reading of diplomatic reporting and public allied statements, We 2. in Bosni we believe such actions .would precipitate the following: Key NATO allies (including Britain, France, and Canada) would: " Consider unilateral actions as jeopardizing
  • be easy, and it was not. Kosovo is a long way from Whiteman. We had to coordinate every detail with 18 NATO allies. The Serbs placed innocent civilians around ~ military targets. The weathe~s terrible- and that's in the springtime. But the United States
  • . This meant "~truggling" (the veri) kiimpfen was un­ Betweer 1933, when- Hitler seized power, and 1941, an l estimated 500,000 people flooded out of Germany, Austria, doubtedly the most important word in the Nazi vocabulary) against "cultural: modernism
  • not repeat what National Security Council sessions we did in Desert Storm." As 1994 came to a close, a soon- on Bosnia, Haiti, North Korea and to-be GOP-controlled Congress pre- NATO, Secretary of State Christopared for hearings on military pher pleaded, ever
  • ; OSD !SA FOR ILN; FOR NEA; WHITE HOUSE FOR NSC/WEUROPE; DOC FOR ITAEUR/FR; USCINCEUR FOR PAO; NATO FOR USIS; GENEVA FOR USIS; USDEL NST GENEVA; MOSCOW FOR P&C; ROME FOR USIS/AIO; BRUSSELS FOR USIS AND USEC (PAO); USVIENNA FOR USDEL CSCE. E.O. 12356: N
  • - and introduced the President's Initiative 2 on Race. The President's speech at the Military Academy discussed the importance of cooperative military efforts (NATO) and the rise of new security threats. 1998 Similar in theme to the 1997 commencement addresses
  • East; established NATO's Partnership for Peace and initiated a process that will lead to NATO's gradual expansion; secured the accession of Ukraine, Kazakhstan, and Belarus to the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty and their agreement to eliminate nuclear
  • ... and NATO a force for peace throughout Europe. 5 The American people know that the burden of our leadership in the world weighs heavily on you and on your families. Many of you have been a long way from home for a long time. Others have just arrived
  • BE PREPARE'b TO ACKNOWLEDGE IF AND WHEN DIPLOMACY HAS REACHED ITS LIMITS. IN RECENT DAYS, NATO HAS TAKEN SEVERAL STEPS TO DEMONSTRATE TO MILOSEVIC THAT HIS ACTIONS ARE UNACCEPTABLE AND THAT WE ARE PREPARED TO COMPEL HIM TO CHANGE COURSE. WE DO NOT WISH TO USE
Bosnia [1] (Item)
Reports [2] (Item)
  • -standing financial linkages between· Germany and Switzerland. Moreover, the large profits earned in hiding property attracted many into the field, thereby greatly enhancing and enlarging the laundering system. Jews arid other persecuted Germans, as well
  • XI. Europe and the New Independent States Doc. /\'0. XI-J Descriptio" Dayton Pence Agreement Documents, Dayton) Ohio, November 21, 1995; 3 pr· Xl-2 NATO Press Release: The Alliance's Strategic Concept ap11rovcd by I-leads or Stale and Guvernment
  • Case Number: 2008-0702-F FOIA MARKER This is not atextual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: [Japan, Germany, and Kosovo) [1] - Staff Office-Individual: Speech\vriting-Orzulak
  • [Japan, Germany, and Kosovo] [1]
  • Political Affairs Climate Change!Air Quality Slavery Apology Same-Sex Marriage Counsel's Office issues • • NSC Northern Ireland Middle East Gulf War llIness China-Iran Missile Sales NATO Enlargement UN Arrears China! Hong Kong Russia and the Summit Bosnia
  • e NATO a l l i e s are dead serious about c a r r y i n g t h i s out, but t h a t i f t h e Serbs w i l l move t h e i r weapons or put them under United Nations c o n t r o l , t h e r e w i l l be no a i r s t r i k e s , and t h a t we want t o
  • Case Number: 2006-0471-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential Library Staff. Folder Title: Germany- Bonn, US-EU [European Union] Summit [June 21, 1999] Staff Office
  • Germany - Bonn, US-EU [European Union] Summit [June 21, 1999]
  • Original OAIID Number: 415 Row: Section: Shelf: Position: Stack: 48 ~ 3 1 v THE WALL STR.EET JOURNAL THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 3. 1994 Balkan Woes Darken Albania and Greecev Ethnic Feud Could Explode Into Another Bosnia, Involving NATO Allies Albania
  • in Bosnia . . I want to restate to you and to all the American people why our forces and·their· NATO all'ies.are engaged in the military operation there. The massacre of ci~ilians Sarajevo on Monday, caused by a Bosnian Serb shell was an outrageous act
  • and in August 1946, ·the 31 FG was reactivated at Giebelstadt, Germany, to serve as part of the occupation forces. In July 1947, the group was reassigned to Langley Field, Virginia, and became part of the new Tactical Air Command. Two months later, the group
  • responsibility - will tear our nation apart. • It will severely undermine NATO and lead to American responsiblity for the outcome of the war in Bosnia. • Unilateral lift will help the Bosnian Serbs in their fight, and increase the risk of a wider war
  • : * A coalition of forces on the Desert Storm model. A UN resolution would request "interested states and appropriate regional organizations" to undertake implementation. The coalition could be limited to the military implementation (which NATO would run
  • not be limited to, the current situation within the Sarajevo Exclusion Zone, Bosnian Serb intentions and goals; humanitar'an relief situation; threats and anticipated reaction to effort to fly into Sarajevo without Serb authorization; Serb response to a NATO
  • , the Department ofDefense decided to move forward with the JSTARS program and acquire 19 aircraft for the Air Force. • NATO also would benefit from a surveillance system with JSTAR's capabilities-- and we are working closely with our allies to get them to agree
  • by U.S. forces. The United Nations Security Council would be expanded to include Germany and Japan and quite probably the most influential states from the Southern tier, such as India, Brazil and possibly others, such as Indonesia or Nigeria. While NATO
  • stability and prosperity to all the people .of the continent. That work begins with NATO, the anchor of Europe's. security. We are adapting NATO to take on new missions; enlarging NATO to take in new members; strengthening NATO's partnership with nonmembers
  • , 1997 8:47AM Euro-centric view of the world: 8 years since Berlin Wall fell (1989), 7 yrs since NATO. declared that Soviet Union was not its adversary, 6 yrs since reunification of Germany, dissolution of USSR and adoption of NATO's new Strategic
  • to deal with Serb attempts to control access to Sarajevo airport; and (3) NATO contingency planning for a possible UNPROFOR withdrawal from Bosnia. Contact Group: Principals agreed that we should offer to suspend some additional sanctions if Milosevic
  • current efforts would -remain in place: NATO air strike decisions and why? e the No-Fly-Zone? Any relief efforts? If so, how What military posture should a NATO or an allied coalition of the willing adopt to contain the fighting if withdrawal occurs
  • successor. And it will say, "To be opened only in saddest moments." So it will have only the words written, "Go visit Germany." NoTE: The President spoke in the Kurhaus. His opening words referred to Dr. Grorg August Zinn, Minister-President of Hesse, who
  • in place. * Past experience with UN/NATO forces: Mladic's reactions to past NATO strikes suggest he may judge that he can outlast international willingness to pursue military action and that he can manipulate the allies and put them off with token actions
  • should account for that. Also, you may want to participate in the discussion on the bottom-up review of strategy, particularly regarding possible reaction to a large NATO force in Bosnia/Croatia: Finally, you could raise some ke questions in any
  • :'· 1 ;[_q :ll!- ~ } t: , ~ll :Hi: . .r t: }.. 1\i " I\ F' ,1! · ·Hi .:[ji . 'f: : ·,;1 : -~! G:\EXECSEC\NWLNTRM.DOC ~ ... ! _-:.; 3 fl 1996 EVENT ,,'I LOCATION li ~I January NATO Summit Brussels May 30 Participation
  • are incompatible goals. They are wrong. There must be peace for justice fo prevail. In recent weeks, the combination of America's leadership, NATO's resolve and the international community's diplomatic determination have brought us closer to a settlement in Bosnia
  • . It's been eleven years since glasnost, ,eight years since the Berlin Wall fell, six since . . Germany's reunification and five years since the Soviet Union's dissolution. But because the Cold War ended with a crumble, not a conference to mark the moment
Kazakhstan (Item)
  • and its West European allies and to thwart efforts to bring Germany into the NATO alliance.” Little action was taken on this until the administrations of Richard Nixon and Gerald Ford sought a détente with the East. The United States and its European
  • ~ our. ~ty ~d increase ollr :wealth~ After World War IT, , I a rernai-kable generation of ~ericans helped create the -institutions - like NATO, the . (, ·, • • • ·: .-' • • . ' • •. '·. ' ' " ' • ~ • I : ' • •. ' •• ' • ' I
  • some of the issues that they focused on over there. The U.S. shows up at Helsinki with a plan to expand NATO. Not at all, surprisingly, Russia is saying, "We're not happy about that at all." The administration had downplayed any real prospects
  • llay21,1941~ with Special Agent' L. A. LBngille'oi' the NeW York DiVi"si6n, VON CLEW stated" t.llat he was bom 9-Z7~1S97, 'at MB.1rie,. Germany. He married·VERONIC).:,:GREEN on 3-15-32, and now lives at Sjosset,'L. I. with his wife and two children. ' His
  • focused bn development of legal options to resolve the Kosovo crisis, end the ethnic cleansing, and restore peace a~d security in the region. The unprecedented NATO coalition engaged in the current conflict has. its genesis· in Mr. Baker's inspired
  • -.. · ) , • ' " ~ • • , , '. : ' • ' remarkablt?· generation of ~eric~s · help~d create t~e, instituti~ns' -- like' NATO, the' ~ ' • •• \·, Marshall PI~, GATT;--the IMF ·:and the World I 7 .. • ' ' ' .,. ¥ ' ' ' Bank-- that guaranteed: for us ,' •• ', • ~ 1 I I ' and our
  • of the 20th century, people can be singled out for destruction and expulsion because of their faith or heritage. Two days ago, at Spangdahlem Air Base in Germany, the President said that kind of policy "makes life unbearable and civilization impossible
[Spain] [1] (Item)
  • and other Spanish diplomats have taken a leading role in NATO and the European Union and have done a magnificent job of advancing the goals of a Europe whole and free and a stronger Euro-Atlantic alliance. · In Kosovo, Spanish pilots, police and soldiers
  • other great powers: Japan, China, Russia and Germany. And for the next century, we must concentrate on Asia .. It contains most of the world's population and much of its industry, and Japan and China are the only powers with the potential
  • Balanced Budget Amendment Jim Wooten Washington 2:05 10 New GOP Budget Chair Will Have to Make Good on GOP Promises Peter Jennings Washington 3:20 11 NATO's F a i l u r e i n Bosnia Raising Questions About I t s Future Garrick Utley Brussels 1:25 12 C i v i
  • the l]nited Nations ... and the world. It helped create the stn'idures_ -~ such as NATO, the Marshall Plan, and the Brettmf: Woods institutiohs --:that ensured half~ century of security and prosperity _in Am·etica, Europe ,arid Japan. And it prevailed
  • ; reunification of Germany, democratization of Central and Eastern Europe; collapse of the Soviet empire; 2 return of sovereignty to the Baltic Nations (Baltic Charter will be signed here January 16, the next day); NATO, and Russia's, first out-of-area
  • , Italy, and Germany July 6 - 12, 1994 SPEECHES FOR THE G-7 TRIP WASHINGTON D.C. Departure statement Bob Boorstin Arrival Ceremony Nit ~SiEJftiftfJ Geremeft¥- ~~ Baltic Pres. Press ~~Cultural/Political ·Freedom Plaza Embassy Staff Statement
  • participant has said, "This program taught me responsibility-you can do anything you put your mind to." Case Study: Siemens· Stromberg-Carlson Electronics Technicians Apprenticeship Program Siemens Stromberg-Carlson, an international company based in Germany
  • World ":' ar II ... a dange'rous fire at the very heart of the continent... our commitments to our NATO allies ... and a peace agreement the parties were calling on us to secure required us to act. But niore than the "when~' of using force, Haiti
  • . The Italians have an active interest in the ongoing negotiations. They've, of course,·beeri, playing a v·ery critical role -in hosting the NATO forpes that are engaged in the enforcement of the no-fly zone and the exclusion zones in Bosnia. They may
  • people wanted to seize it. But we . also knew that the collapse of the old order could just as easily give rise to bloodshed and chaos if a new community based on democracy, tolerance and law did not rapidly take its place. Ten years later, Germany
  • camp survivors DUring the Third Reich, IG a fund to be distributed to rejected ~he move at a tense Farben 'Germany's most Auschwitz survivors. They shareholders' meeting. important in~ustrial asset, also want an investigation . Sharehoider activists
  • we now enjoy. He was right about sending American aid overseas. He was right about pledging our partnership with international organizations like the UN, NATO, and the IMF. He was right about securing bipartisan cooperation on important foreign policy
  • . . resolved long ago. The mission I have asked our armed forces to carry out, together with our . NATO allies·, is a dangerous one. I said from the outset that it would carry risk and sacrifice .. That is something the brave men and women of our armed forces
  • has a deep and abiding interest in peace and· stability in Bosnia, just as it did two years ago- when Americ~'s leadership, militarily through NATO a.Iid diplomatically . through the Dayton negotiations, ended' the fighting. When we discuss where we
  • of Jewish material. First, "Jewish Libraries, within Germany (practically all in the Hebrew language): 11,660, while the number of "identifiable Jewish libraries of various Eastern countries (practically all in Hebrew)" stood at 207,096. 3 The most complete
  • ' ~; .· . •'' . . •' 3 Now we must summon the same strength and determination that these three men brought to their . . . life's work to ensure that the peace takes hold.· We must do our part, through NATO and through Civilian reconstruction efforts, to make horror
  • PASS FSI/CSFA USCINCEUR VAIHINGEN GE ALSO FOR//ECPAO/POLAD/CJ1-HN/ECJ5-E CINCUSAFE RAMSTEIN AB GE ALSO FOR //PA/POLAD USSUPPORT ELEMENT HQ BALTAP ALSO FOR //PIO/NATO HQUSAF WASHDC ALSO FOR //XOXX// "PERISHABLE INFORMATION -- DO NOT SERVICE" USIA EU, P/M
NSC (Item)
  • LEADERSHIP For three years, President Clfnto~ has Jed an international campaign to combat terrorism In COllCCrt with other leaders of tJ1c n1ember counu·ies ot the Bigllt (dte United States, Britain, Canada, Franco, Germany, Italy, Japan, and Russia
  • , they are digging out a great deal of information about businessmen both large and small around the world who profited by trading with Nazi Germany. This also applies to big American corporations like Ford, ITT and Standard Oil, although there was supposed
  • Seattle, Washington 12/25/93 Made Christmas calls to military personnel overseas 1/3/94 Met with Joint Chiefs at White House 1/10/94 Met with principal U.S. military commanders in Europe at NATO Headquarters in Brussels 2/25/94 Met with Joint
  • ago. Shortly after the Cold War ended, it was predicted that NATO would not endure, having lost its reason for being. It was predicted that Europe's new democracies would fail; that Europe's project for a common currency and foreign policy would
Kosovo [3] (Item)
  • and civil disorder in neighboring Albania.· I~ could trigger massive refugee flows to the fragile new democracy of Macedonia. ~d .it ~m4d threaten the d~fferent regional interests of our NATO allies, Greece and Turkey. Two weeks ago, the UN demanded
  • to options I and II only: Peace agreement would establish basic structure of military and civilian implementation. UNSC would endorse agreement and grant authority t'o NATO, UN agencies and other international institutions to implement t.. - Units
  • conflict to . ~ cooperation. In just a few days, Wortl:t--Ame~a tre@~ -- from Great Britain, France and ' Germany ... from Greece and Turkey ... from Poland and ~~~ ·Lithuania... from the United States and Russia ... will ( ~ answer the same call
  • hours per pilot, 165 hours a year less than that recommended for NATO pilots. Combat units rarely use their weapons in live fire exercises, and some tank crews reportedly fire only one round a year. Large scale exercises are almost never conducted
  • the auspices of the' U.S. and German governments. . I . . The negotiators are trying to resolve claims that Germany's banks and industrial companies profited from Nazi WlU" crimes, from looting Jelish assets to using slave labor. In return for paying
  • interests. Critics say it is yet another example of 'Slick Willie' at his best." NATO AND RUSSIA: 'STILL 'NYET' TO ENLARGEMENT' GERMANY: "Solutions For Southern Command Dispute With France" Lothar Ruehl remarked in an editorial in right-of-center Die Welt
  • declared war on Germany, on August 4. On April 6, 1917, the U.S. declared war on Germany and sent combat troops to France Germany was defeated and on October 1918, asked for armistice, the hostilities ceas on November 11, 1918. A:s a consequence, German
  • democracies, economic integration around free markets and security integration around military cooperation. 5 NATO is a bedrock of Europe's security. That is why the United States has led the way in adapting NATO to new missions, opening its doors to new
  • , D.C. (Andrews A.F.B.) to Riga, Latvia Riga, Latvia to Warsaw, Poland Warsaw, Poland to Naples, Italy Naples, Italy to Bonn, Germany Bonn, Germany to Berlin, Germany Berlin, Germany to Washington, D.C. (Andrews A.F.B.) 2789 6-94 STATE (INR/GGI) Statute
  • ' of an integrated continent. While NATO is .and must reinaiD the foundation of securi_ty and stability for the trans-Atlantic community, it must adapt to changing . . times sa as to keep the peace -· and, if necessary, make the peace. l ' ' That's why Presid
  • the New Deal and the welfare state, to replace dependency by independence." And so too throughout Europe. In Germany, the new Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder is bringing his country together by eliminating outdated rules that kept immigrants
  • to Bosnia through longest humanitarian airlift in our history; promoted peace talks, enforced the "no-fly zone" and sanctions against Serbia, and secured NATO's commitment to airstrikes if needed to ensure relief flows and prevent Sarajevo's strangulation
  • security·in Europe eastward. And that is one re~on why NATO's,actioi:ljn Bosriia is 'I • ' ••• . • • ' • •• • • ' • I ' ., . ' . . ' ,· .' ·. 1 •' :. ' so important:· it isth~ fust time NATO has uhdertaken a~al militan.op~rations
  • -Boorstin I ·~ .. Original OAIID Number: 415 Row: Section: Shelf: Position:.: Stack: 48 ~ 3 1 v . ~a~t Europe JJVatches the Bear, · -. . · A,. War11y associate status in NATO. ,. "There'is no partnership yet," Mr. !The Big Issue
  • : Speechwriting Series/Staff Member: Michael Waldman Subseries: OA/ID Number: 14439 FolderlD: Folder Title: NATO Expansion Stack: Row: Section: Shelf: Position: s 92 3 9 3 Ta: 2()2-842-()20() CTO FAX: 202-842-3490 COMI'USHKVK: 76464,503
  • NATO Expansion
  • of peace and prosperity, I'll meet with my 15 NATO colleagues in Bonn, the capital of the l''ederal Republic of Germany. Our allies know that America has both the will and the resources. to defend itself and to live up to its commitments. Last November f8th
Grimsted (Item)
  • Ewopean History 6. no"I (1997): 2~74. , Plulllemsol~ ¥liL4S. no. 3.MayfJune 1998, pP. 3-16. 01898 M.E. SIIarpe.1nc. AllrigIIIIl8SeMId. ISSH 11J75.8216/189811.50 +0.00. lthough overshadowed by NATO expansion, the . matter ofNazi-looted art and archives
  • points are attached. • III. PARTICIPANTS Twenty ministers from the G.;.7 countries: Canada" the European Union (including two ministers from Greece), France, Germany, Italy, Japan, and the United Kingdom. Names and titles of ministers are provided
  • " of Sarajevo, which NATO and the UN have pledged to prevent. Therefore, Principals asked the Interagency Working Group to develop options for NATO action to reopen Sarajevo airport, together with a diplomatic strategy for gaining Allied and UN support
  • that could see the withdrawal of UNPROFOR and the introduction of NATO/US ground forces for a mission whose outcome is uncertain." The paper suggests that UNPROFOR is no longer able to perform its mandate and, under the circumstances, poses the question
  • Security Advisor Lake, was called to assess five options for expanded UN/NATO military activity in Bosnia aimed at avoiding further Serb gains against Gorazde and other safe areas. In addition to the DCI, other attendees included Secretary Christopher
  • of attorney and letters of recommendation may be based the fact that the situation in Germany is not well known there [in Pal·estll1f!J, and that every idea is welcomed which could conceivably lead to a capital ... by emigrants, thus facilitating
  • and prosperity. In this endeavor, our first task is to help to build, for the first time, an undivided, democratic Europe. When Europe is stable, prosperous and at peace, America is more secure. To that end, we must expand NATO by 1999, so that countries
  • . NATO is at the very heart of Europe's transformation into a continent undivided, peaceful and democratic .. For fifty years, the alliance kept America and Western Europe secure-- not once has o1_1e of its members been attacked in Europe. Now, NATO
  • a . . ' . ; '' .' '. ·, '1. .. . . '' i ' ':·· '( MORE ;'.,· ,,\ . ~ 2 _~.-.. . '' kind of a. gray zone in Central'':Europe in security 'terms between East and West. ' • • J As th~ Pi~sident has said before with regatd to the·: . expansion of NATO, the ·issue
  • risen to meet a '· en to the call; c picks up. Let's remind separation that common for cor common securit Of course, some partnership, oft• weapons we're makes me wonc the last 40 years . In my countr: is an entire B< planes used for part of NATO
  • , we are again witnessing the birth of a new world, quite different from 1947. The Cold War has ended, and with it our need to match wits against a single rival. Russia and America are partners, NATO is expanding, we are making progress with the Chinese
Baltics (Item)
  • Union 1and NATO. I i Of course, there can be no guarantees oft. admission to the Alliance. Only NATO's leaders, operating by 1 consensus, can offer membership to an aspiring state. But America's security is tied to Europe, and Europe will never be f
  • . official negotiating with Germany to create'a multibillion-dollar compensation fund for Holocaust victifus on Wednesday said differences had been narrowed, which means it is possible a symbolically imnortant September 1 deadline will be met. "I think. we
  • very important: I t ' s a problem of guarantee for the agreement. We w i l l ask and request from the President Clinton that the United States participate i n these guarantees, of course, between NATO forces and so on. But for us, i t ' s e s s e n t i
  • , save for a few tactical targets to assist :Normandy beachhead ~ pattern of operations rhe growing number of more intensive operawere Germany's oiltransportation system. were struck, however, lectric-power facilities, l'he attacks on oil protced
Reports [3] (Item)
  • individuals, organizationS, and governments such as Germany, Switzerland, the United States, and other nations, as well as providing a comprehensive bibliography of print and electronic sources .. A list of private and governmental organizations
  • York 0:15 CBS Evening News 14 NATO Sets Deadline For Serbs; Sarajevans Skeptical Barry Petersen Sarajevo 2:15 15 NATO Orders Serbs to Withdraw or Face Air Strikes Tom Fenton Brussels 1:30 16 I s r a e l , PLO Sign P a r t i a l Agreement on Occupied T
  • suit seeking damages from . '. I Germany. But t~e State Department fought him, arguing for German immunity. It wasn't until I ?95, after several members of Congress took up Princz's cause, that the State Department brokered a settlement with I Germany
  • Israel is . makes the po\nt that American Jews . isn't', empty anymore, · . ·, o Reverse Exodus/ c~ .. ' ..- ary will 'A,mericru;i Jews gc> back downtOWn. :.1·· ·,, ·.:. NATO Expansion, Ready otNot can . . .While America has been occupied
  • Peter Jennings New York 0:20 Tonya Harding's S p e c i a l Olympic Hearing Next Week Peter Jennings New York 0:25 US, West I s s u e Ultimatum t o Serbs Around Sarajevo Peter Jennings New York 0:15 CBS Evening News 14 NATO S e t s Deadline For Serbs; S
  • , new structures will become part of accepted' vocabuhiry. We'll talk·about APEC. th~ way we. talk about NATO. * Challenge audience to help change vocabulary, outline and ·fill in. structures in the~e ' o ' I ' ' uncertain times
  • ; INRP; INR/EUC (ROWDYBUSH); PM; OSC ISA OR ILN; FOR NEA; WHITE HOUSE FOR NSC/WEUROPE; DOC FOR ITA/EUR/FR AND PASS USTR/PA (ANN LUZZATO); USINCEUR FOR PAO; NATO FOR USIS; M S O FOR USIS; ROME FOR USIS/AIO; BRUSSELS FOR OCW USIS; USVIENNA FOR USDEL OSCE
  • "worst.case" the situation: the Serbs, fearing NATO intervention, and the Bosnians, fearing abandonment, would obstruct withdrawal. Local units and civilians also would attempt to prevent a UN departure. 94-5 December 1994 fiSE Copy EA AT C05917080 UN
  • Albright Summary of Conclusions 1. Principals discussed the recent increase in reports of violations of the no-fly zone. They recognized that investigations by the UN and NATO have been unable to confirm the reported activity. .Concerned that reporting
  • . If Tudjman is prepared to agree to retaining the interpositional force in the separ.ation zone, Holbrooke may indicate a readiness to take th'is up with U.S. Allies, but without encouraging him to believe there is a significant likelihood of NATO assuming
  • , NATO has worked on the very narrow assumption that it will enter Bosnia, extract UNPROFOR, and leave. Even if this turns out to be the case, we cannot state with any degree of certainty what Bosnia will look like after UNPROFOR departs. Will the UN
  • , and NATO expansion. The collection also contains notes and briefing books for Mr. Pifer’s travel on behalf of the National Security Council.
  • This collection consist of records concerning a December 21, 1994 meeting President Clinton held with Secretary of Defense William Perry and others to receive a briefing from Vice President Albert Gore Jr. on the status of NATO expansion
  • This Mandatory Declassification Review contains NSC Records Management System document 9903915. Materials included talking points and briefing memos for telephone calls between President Clinton and NATO leaders (French President Jacques Chirac
  • and the US Mission to NATO, NSC Staffer emails concerning press guidance, and correspondence between the National Security Advisor, Sandy Berger and Jean-David Levitte, diplomatic advisor to French President Jacques Chirac.
  • is giving way to hope .. ·America bas led the way t.o t.he besL chance for peuce since the war began. American pilots and their NATO colleagues waged a bombing campaign .that halted Bosnian Serb at tacks on r.he safe arec.ts. Arne:rica s determined diplomacy
  • ' Atlantic Treat anlz~tloit offers ttng to t}le P_restdent and undermm- ·• both lear?ed _~! the_ centrifuge. from satd. there. .would. be no_ serio~s .clash, NATO expansion and Russian nucledemocrat_ perhaps Inevitable giv~ _ . · .Y g . · . lng Mr. Kozyrev
  • understanding, then empathy, and finally personhood. Now, this phenomenon of indifference, this human capacity for evil we know too well is not unique to that time and place in Nazi Germany. Many of us in this room have personal experiences that are much more
  • stationed in Germany, who will soon embark for Bosnia, in the very heart ofEurope, to help its people secure the peace they have chosen. It seems to me fitting that I end this extraordinary trip here in Spain -- the vibrant link between the Old World
  • spend~rs to auction Labor: • U.S. envoy asks for calm in Nazi fqrced labor lawsuits I U.S. Holocaust Lawyers Work on Counteroffer I Germany Says Further Nazi Labor I Ta~ks possible I NYT: Schroeder Dismisses Demands t~ Enlarge Fund for Nazi
  • 10, 1996 [NATO INSERT] [ACKNOWLEDGMENTS-- SHATTUCK? ATWOOD? ALBRIGHT?OTHERS?] j_~_j_11 _ _e._lli1'i_$_~l~UJ.JJhs:_,ms:~JtD.g_.QfNATQ_EQrs:igD__M_i .i~t.~IL..IQg_~th~.r.,J.h~y__fl:grs:~_g___tQ__ )}QJ_Q __Whfl:tJ believe will be a historic NATO
  • . have not been arrested. Gen. Ratko Mladic is in charge of the Bosnian Serb army, issues all orders and communicates with the NATO Implementation Force (IFOR) commander through an interpreter. Radovan Karadzic continues to dominate the political scene
  • ): In another "consular notification" case, Germany filed proceedings in March 1999 charging that tbe authorities in Arizona had failed to provide required notice to two brothers, both German nationals, in violation of the Vienna Convention on Consular Relations
  • e i g n a f f a i r s a t the USA-Canada I n s t i t u t e i n Moscow, who w i l l discuss, "NATO, Bosnia and New D i r e c t i o n s f o r U.S.-Russian R e l a t i o n s . " Room 898, N a t i o n a l Press Building. 11:30 a.m. Sen. CoverdeU (R-Ga
  • i a l element o f European s t a b i l i t y . Germany cannot c a s t o f f t h e burdens o f i t s h i s t o r y , b u t can - - i f encouraged by t h e U.S. and f i r m l y embedded i n t h e EU and NATO t o r e a s s u r e a l l i t s neighbors
  • This Mandatory Declassification Review contains material from the files of Robert Boorstin, NSC Speechwriter. Material includes a memo from National Security Advisor Anthony Lake to President Clinton regarding an 1994 trip to Germany. Also included
  • hard currenc~. , We have·learned how neutral countries supplied crucial raw material::? to GJrmany which sustained the Nazi war machine. We have discovered new details about how the Nazis forced some 12 miliion workers, deported to Germany from
  • crimes. According to Roy Gutman, in early July, Bildt gave instructions that caused there to be D':' NATO airstrlkes during the fall of Srebrenica. After the capture of 6,000+ Muslim men, Bildt said that the moral duty was to negotiate. "Military
  • .......................................................... " .. ,.." .............. 151 Enlargement, Adaptation, and Actions of the North Atlantic Treaty j Organization (NATO) ...................................................................... 153 The New Transatlantic Agenda: U.S.-EU Relations
  • . arms transfers went to NATO allies. other major friends such as Japan and the 34 Republic of Korea, and important friends and coalition partners such as Israel and Saudi Arahia. Regional Security The Department of State worked closely
  • and economic insti.tutione designed to create the conditione in Wbicn democracy c~n flourish. In Europe, we ,are deeply enqaqed in transtorminq NATO to fulflll President Clinton's vision of an integrated continent by ~establishing combinea Joint Task Forces tor
  • Ole tho•• proposi1'l9 miracle lolution•.will ~. necelalry. Q Mr. Prelident, Germany raeently requested that the famous ~rt1cl. 'S of thaNATO Pact ,hould apply for the .ecuri ty f
  • : Multilateral security assistance to provide equipment and training to the Federation forces; a NATO force to implement the peace plan. Assumpions: (6) * Public and Congressional support for the plan has been achieved. * All parties to the conflict agree
  • structure, operations and safety. STRENGTHENING SECURITY TIES o Called for a NATO Summit in January 1994. At that summit, proposed and won approval by NATO and the East European nations of a "Partnership for Peace" to adapt the alliance to our new European
  • ] • Today. The deficit is expected to fall to $67 billion this year -- down 7 7 % from 1992. As a share of GDP, it is smaller than in Japan or Germany. [Source: international Monetary Fund) Unemployment Below 6% For 33 Months • • 1992. The unemployment
Denver Summit (Item)
  • participation in the Summit from the start as a quasi-full fledged member comes just after the historic NATO-Russia security pact and just before the Madrid Summit. President Clinton's steady, consistent support for reform in Russia and his determination to help
  • HEADLINES Copyright US Newswire 1994 Monday November 28, 1994 ABC World News Tonight 1 UN/NATO Bosnia Policy i n C r i s i s as Bihac Safe Zone F a l l s Tony B i r t l e y Sarajevo 2:35 2 U.S. Marines May Have to Help Evacuate U.N Peacekeepers John McWethy
Reports [1] (Item)
  • art and book collector, nor his interrogators had any idea of what was transpiring across Germany i.n regards to German libraries and publishing finns. Nazi Germany had received thousands of , dollars for book orders which bAd gone unfilled when war
  • Case Number: 2006-0471-F FOIA MARKER This is not a textual record. This is used as an administrative marker by the Clinton Presidential · Library Staff. Folder Title: NATO [North Atlantic Treaty Organization] [3] Staff Office-Individual
  • NATO [North Atlantic Treaty Organization] [3]
  • America's negotiating team, led by Secretary Christopher and Ambassador Holbrooke, for their extraordinary service. Their determination, along with that of our European and Russian partners, along with NATO's resolve, brought the parties to the negotiating
  • is stronger than ever and has broad public support. Estonians, Finns, and their "distant cousin" Hungarians are ethnically and linguistically unique. Having focused most of its resources on EU accession, Estonia is realistic about its aspirations for NATO
  • Germany .invaded · France,· Marshall . con- . can accord. · · . · ·· . · · Marshall's postwar career ;ts secretary of State and· vinced :a rehu:i:ant Ri:>Qsevelt of the need t~ in-.' crease the Army's budget significantly. secretary of pefense,woul~ add'to
  • peacekeeping units in Central and Eastern Europe. Some of this money would support the Baltic Peacekeeping Battalion being established jointly by these three states. We also hope to expand our security cooperation through NATO's Partnership for Peace, in which
  • Partnership for Peace military exercises in Poland in September. ·The United States and otir NATO allies 1are very excited about that and deeply impressed that. Pohnd led the way to 21.nations joining the Partnership for Peace. That is the beginning
  • have signed this historic Treaty, including all of our NATO allies, Russia; China, Israel, Japan and South Korea. Twenty states already have ratified, including Britain, France, Germany, Australia and Brazil. It is my strong hope that India and Pakistan
  • Kosovo at the Hyatt Hotel in Cologne, Germany on June 18, 1999 President Clinton meeting with the Kosovo Transition Council in Pristina, Kosovo on November 23, 1999 President Clinton meeting with United Nations (U.N.) Special Representative Bernard
  • Clinton addressing the press on Kosovo at the White House in 1999, President Clinton meeting with humanitarian leaders at the White House in 1999 and President Clinton addressing the opening of the 50th Anniversary of NATO Summit Meeting on Kosovo
[Spain] [2] (Item)
  • the Pacific are meeting in this great Capital City, where the leaders of NATO, spanning across the Atlantic, gathered last week. Japan took the first step toward modernization, awakened by the arrival of Commodore Perry's four black ships in 1853. There have
  • : Germany- Economic Outlook (3 pages) 06/20/1994 P1/b(1), P5 004d. tables re: Germany- Key Economic Indicators. (1 page) 06/17/1994 P1/b(l) 004e. briefmg paper re: France- Economic Outlook (2 pages) 06/2011994 P1/b(l), P5 004f. tables re: France
  • It fears recession. Germany Jived and the stakes of Argentina's latest gambi.t Please Turn to Page A17, Column 1 hyperinflation, so it's scared of infla· 1 1'he Big Gamble Taking a Huge_Risk, . Argent ma nt ent"IOna11 y Def1·ate· Its Economy
  • in technical assistance _for energy sectors of developing countries helped build $50 billion/year market for private power. U.S. firms getting the largest share, more than Japan and Germany. ~ Big "bang for our buck" with our contributions to international
  • nations will continue to do everything we can to help achieve it. We also discussed, but did not decide, how Russia might participate in implementing an eventual settlement. As I have said before, NATO has a key role to play in the implementation
  • ; WP13; USA 10; WT7) NATO EXPANSION: One ofthe major questions of NATO expansion is the degree to which intelligence agencies of Poland, Hungary and the Czech Republic can be trusted to keep secrets. Austrians may vote on whether to join NATO. (NYT3; WT9
  • to ~ a market economy and bring greater prosperity to ali-our A Europe undivided and democratic must be a secure Europe. NATO is the bedrock of Europe's security and the tie that binds he United States to that security. , 4 THE PRES\OE~T HAS SEE~ j-)-J-C-)7
  • of bringing Europe's new democracies into NATO and created the Partnership for Peace to promote military and political cooperation among European nations. • Undertook actions with NATO allies and the United Nations to contain the conflict in Bosnia, alleviate
  • on the part of the allies against this threat, this imposition of Soviet and Communist power around the world. It accelerated the formation of the Federal Republic of Germany, and it began the acceleration of the · forming of NATO and demonstrated why
  • Germany - Berlin Airlift [May 14, 1998] [2]
  • the Superpower Syndrome 1/ By Ronald Steel LOS A:-IGF.LF.S ving tried to appease the mterventlomsts. while not getting sucked into a war in Bosnia, President Clinton's opuons narrow dangerously .. NATO's tougher stance over the weekend shows resolve but in itself
  • of Commerce St. Petersburg Times Miami Herald F o r t Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel Orange County Register i i iv 1 450 OEOB. TVTRACK HEADLINES Copyright US Newswire 1994 Monday November 21, 1994 ABC World News Tonight 1 NATO Planes S t r i k e Serbian Runway i
  • , and the British, in particular, would withdraw their forces if retaliation against them became too great. Germany would support enforcement, but not participate. 10 C05916707 S EIFT Enforcement of the No-Fly Ban remains a particularly delicate issue for.Moscow
  • and voluntarily to address problems as serious as inflation, unemployment, trade, and economic development in a spirit of cooperation and solidar· ity. Other milestones lie ahead. Later this week, in Germany, we and our NATO allies will discuss measures for our
Turkey [2] (Item)
  • and ruthless conditions of the rural southeast. However, he has also dealt with the cultural alienation, . loneliness, and'discrimination experienced by Turkishgu.;;t ~ork­ ers in West Germany, a topic that is increasingly coming into vogue among young Turkish
  • meeting with him? (p. '111-12) :~ \ (10) I refer to Iran only in passing.· (p. 12) Given the audience and the fact that we'll have come from the press conference, I think this makes sense. Agree (11) Is the NATO stuff (p. 12) necessary? Yes
  • to . Roniania in 1997. . I ! The'3rd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the decision. Cans to Schiffer'S attorney were not r~turned. Schiffer was an armed guard on labor details in the Sachsenhausen and Hersbruck concentration camps in Germany
  • as a thematic pivot to se~ up the President's trip to Madrid and receive the endorsement of NATO enlargement by the American Legion and the National Reserve and Active Duty ~ff~cer Association . . PREVIOUS PAR'F.ICIPATION: · . ' This ~vent will allow
  • , As a in places such as France, Germany and Italy, extremist parties feed off anti-foreign sentiment. Even in the United States, anti-immigrant parties are arising in states such as California, and a variety of minority groups are attacking what is called
  • and embracing a future of peace. In South Africa and Haiti, long nights of fear have given way to new days · · ·.of freedom. In Europe, th~ goal of an integrated, peaceful and democratic continent is within our grasp. 6 And in the Balkans, NATO's resolve
  • of freedom. In Europe, the goal of an integrated, peaceful and democratic continent is within our grasp. And in the Balkans, NATO's resolve and the international comn:mnitfs determination have made the prospects for peace brighte~ than they have been in four
  • policy, we do not seem to be heading in that direction because of the real possibility of our helping UNPROFOR withdraw. Other goals mentioned include NATO cohesion and justice for Bosnia. Fuerth wondered whether this impacted on the decisions of what
  • . Principals reviewed the status of OPLAN 40104 that covers NATO participation in VNPROFOR's withdrawal from Bosnia. Noting that unanswered policy questions remain, they directed the IWG to develop a list of unanswered policy questions and answers relating
  • , let the refugees return to their homes, give the humanitarian relief workers full and immediate access, and begin negotiations with the Kosovar Albanians on autonomy. Yesterday, I decided that the United States would vote to give NATO the authority
  • , Europe must be secure. For fifty years, NATO secured Europe's West. Now, it can do the same for Europe's East. That is why the United States has led · the way in adapting NATO to new missions, opening its doors to new democracies, strengthening its ties
  • to help them make it work. 4 That is why our tro~ps are going to Bosnia -- not to fight a war, but ~o secure peace... a peace the Bosnian people have chosen and have asked us to help take hold. ' As part of the NATO force, our soldiers will help
  • Streett. Subject: Communications plan for your trip to Portugal, Germany, Russia, and Ukraine (7 pages) ·n.d. RESTRICTION P5 COLLECTION: Clinton Presidential Records National Security Council Speechwriting (Thomas Rosshirt) ONBox Number: 4020 FOLDER
  • OF 04 PARIS 14277 USIA USIA FOR P/RC; P/P; P/FW P/FN; VOA NEWS/CA; EU; AF; P/M; STATE FOR EUR/P/SP; EU/WE; AF; INR/P; PM; OSD ISA FOR ILN; FOR NEA; WHITE HOUSE FOR NSC/WEUROPE; DOC FOR ITA/EUR/FR AND PASS USTR/PA (PAT NORMAN); USCINCEUR FOR PAO; NATO
  • . briefing paper Background Paper: Portugal and NATO (3 pages) 05/09/2000 Pllb(l) 002. briefing paper re: Iran terrorism (3 pages) n.d. Pllb(l) COLLECTION: Clinton Presidential Records National Security Council Speechwriting (Paul Orzulak) OA/Box
  • everything'I can "to obtain ,justice and recover mYfamily,J legacy. I would hope ,that a country clearly wishing to be apart of Mr. Chairman, I I I', theW"st -- HUng~J isa meinber of NATO and is se:king membership in theEuropean
  • -'?.:-~-::.r:----------------,L'! • 1. 1191 (____________________________) DATED ___~9_!.:___ E_'___ J:2!?~_______ I NAME 1-1121 ... REGARDING: P2'o'blem of the transfer from Germany of some substantia.l pa.rt of the assets ot' involuntary emigra.ntsb
  • of bringing Europe's new ldemocn1Cies into NATO and created the Partnership for Peace to promote military apd political cooperation among I · European nations. • Undertook actions with NATO allies and the United Nations to contain the conflict in Bosnia
  • Heights; o they separate forces tied to our Greek and Turkish allies in NATO,on Cyprus; .o they patrol the Kuwait border to monitor Iraqi troop movements as a signal of international resolve against Saddam Hussein; o they are helping the newly
  • recommending adding to the State of the Union text two sentences on NATO expansion, CEE and Russia. The Administration" NATO/PFP initiatives show Presidential leadership and balance; they preempt Republican criticism (the previous Administration did nothing
  • the companies have proposed. The Government had hoped to reach a full agreement by Sept. 1. but many participants said a deal is still months away. Negotiators will meet again on Sept. 6. GERMANY: SLAVE TALKS ADJOURN For A Edmund L. Andrews (NYT) Dates: FRI
  • and Berlin, Germany, and Warsaw, Poland, and return home the night of Wednesday, July 13. Each country is detailed chronologically in this report, although your pool traveled to the countries in a different order. The pace will be fierce. Thursday, July 7
  • to closure. The Baltic States are reaching out to NATO via PFP and to EU-related institutions, and cooperate well among themselves. II. Objectives Russian Troop Withdrawals: Laud progress in getting Russia to withdraw its troops from the Baltics, underscore
  • agreeing. 44-)- 5. Deputies noted their previous decision that non-NATO troops interested in participating would need to be integrated into IFOR under NATO operational control but deferred discussion of how that would be done.. They agreed that JCS
  • on the status of U.S. and NATO planning for peace plan implementation. The NATO Military Authorities have been tasked to complete a draft OPLAN by the end of the -month. This will give a clearer sense of the overal-1 troop requirements -- although, even then, we
  • relations and UN-NATO relations--have become more tense since the last meeting, in part because of the C05917058 NATO airstrikes against Udbina airfield and Serb air defense assets, and differences over the merits of additional airstrikes. We're
  • , with flexibility to accept further compromises short of the full EU position. (Action: OVP/State) &S- 4. Principals reviewed the status of NATO military planning to support UNPROFOR withdrawal.from Bosnia.and Croatia. They agreed that, while we should continue
  • for an offensive in the Krajina. Also, you may want to participate in the discussion on the bottom-up review of strategy, particularly regarding possible reaction to a large NATO force in Bosnia/Croatia. CROATIAN STRATEGY 3. In recent weeks, State has taken
  • crimes. 7. The Principals agreed that the US needs to prod NATO and the UN to become more aggressive in enforcing cease-fire violations in Sarajevo and Gorazde. They were informed that airstrikes could take place only in the event of the strangulation
Kosovo (Item)
  • of NATO where we have forces deployed and allies willing to act, the result would nave been a moral and strategic disaster. The Kosovars would have become a people without a horneland, living in difficult conditions in some of the poorest countries
  • 13:55 QUESTION: Any reaction on the NATO decision? MCCURRY: Let me -- yes. Let me first ... QUESTION: Is Attorney General Moore in the White House today? MCCURRY: I don't know if he's been here today. I ran into him yesterday. And he was here
  • ake .over Hong · · ar_e · '· :.. did not contradict them Mr: .Cmton_ 1 -· • · · ~.:.·:~~· _ . .. . . .- .- . _... . . . . , . th: spmt of liberty over. time, . h~ pansion of NATO,which- Moscow has - . .. - ., . . • .· . Kong from the British later
  • years shall pass and this guilt of Germany shall not have been erased. Obergriippenfiihrer Hans Frank, attributed It [the first Vz rocket to fall on London, 8.9.44) was very successful, but it fell on the wrong planet. Wernher von Braun, attributed :\s
  • in such a way as to make investigation possible, that name was lrlc1uded on a list, and the list was $cnt to Germany for investigation. The invcstisators wert.' instructed to look at birth records, land records, the church or .Jewish community records
  • expancjed.west to the Oder-Neisse Line a'iid acquire German cities such as Breslau and Konigsberg. Further, Poland was allowed to "ethnically cleanse" its new territory; I () million Germans were expelled 10 West Germany. These arrangements were solidified hy
  • million women aged 19 and younger ~ 10% of all teenage girls — will become pregnant. The U.S. rate of births to teens is now twice as high as in the United Kingdom and six times as high as in France, West Germany, and Denmark. Out-of-Wedlock Childbearing
  • France i s using the Bosnia disagreements t o d r i v e a wedge between the United States and Great B r i t a i n , i n order t o damage NATO. -0This i s the day House Republicans pick t h e i r leaders.They announce committee chairmen Wednesday. -0Former
  • - hvmg m Holland. But that does not lims in their midst But five weeks of interviews in ' med Ali Saroulth fidgeted with a cup : m~an l.want to melt completely In France, Germany, Britain and the ; of tea in a grimy factory that was thts soctety
  • t Illegal to Smoke in Restaurants Peter Jennings N w York e 0:10 15 Baltimore Orioles Auctioned Off For $134 Miilion Armen Kantian M w York e 2:00 i CBS Evening News ... 16 US Jets Ply Low Over Sarajevo? Use of NATO Air Strikes Possible Oan Rather
  • European trip in office. President Clinton delivered a well-received speech in Brussels in which he stressed U.S. commitment to Europe and pledged to keep 100.000 troops there. Brussels was the site ofa two-day NATO summit, and the alliance agreed
  • Sunday Night ABC Thursday Night Bosnia/NATO NBC Wednesday Night Bosnia CBS Tuesday Night Bosnia Network Monday Night No Holiday Edition Washington Times Friday Lead Bosnia USA Today Thursday Lead Bosnia LA Times Wednesday Lead Bosnia
  • about snipers and bombs and ethnic hatreds that American forces are going to face in Bosnia. When you go to Germany tomorrow, what will you tell the American troops about the dangers they face and have you heard any estimates about the casualties
  • internationalist, moral leadership. Understood we could not find security in isolation. strong alliance, united nations, foundation for global trade Key achievements: Truman Doctrine, Marshall Plan, Berlin Airlift, NATO, Point Four program of technical assistance
  • WHITE HOUSE T.V. M W ANALYSIS ES Sunday, Novombar 21, 1994 Produced by tho Office of News Analysis (OEOB 161, 6-5694) ABC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. WORLD NEWS SUNDAY UN and NATO can do l i t t l e t o stop Bosnian Serbs. US u n w i l l i n g t o
  • in showing that NATO -- history's greatest military alliance -- remains a credible force for peace in this era. We have an interest in helping stem the destabilizing flood of refugees throughout all of Europe. And we have a humanitarian interest in helping
  • contact with a a Ukrainian truck heading to a Russian general who had access to customs warehouse in Germany, military stockpiles in Ukraine. Govand just last week, a final shipernment investigators said they did ment of zirconium on an airplane not know
  • Brigade 1. PURPOSE: To provide information about the history of the Berlin Brigade 2. FACTS: a. At the end of World War II, the occupying forces of Great Britain, France, the United States, and the Soviet Union divided Germany into four sectors. Berlin
  • the Clinton Administration in 1999 to work with NATO Secretary General Javier Solana. He retired from the Air Force in September of that year at the rank of Colonel. After leaving the military, Crowley worked as Vice President of the Insurance Information
  • in World War II in dealing with Nazi Germany and German-looted assets and their responsibility to do justice to Holocaust survivors and their families. The finn actions of the United States and NATO in Kosovo are motivated, in part, by the i unwillingness
  • military to undertake a range of missions fighting aggression in the Gulf, helping to contain the conflict in the Balkans, working to build a democratic peace in Europe through NATO's Partnership for Peace. But whatever the setting, our people in uniform
  • about the prospects for peace . in Bosnia. Over the past weeks, America's leadership and the determination demonstrated by NATO and the United · Nations have helped bring Bosnia closer to peace than at, any time since war beg(ln there four years ago
  • . An agreement on slave and forced labor is alsQ under negotiation with Austria. • Launch two comprehensive studies on Nazi gold and the role of neutral coWltries in supporting Germany. The US joined with other nations to contribute to 8 fund for survivors
  • or heritage. Two days ago, at Spangdahlem Air Base in Germany, the President said that kind of policy '_'makes life unbearable and civilization impossible." That is why we have opposed violence against Kurds in Iraq, against Muslims in Bosnia, against Serbs
  • RESTRICTION OOlzi. briefing paper RE: Poland, NATO and the Partnership for Peace (1 page) n.d. Pl/b(l) OOlzj. briefing paper RE: European Union - Polish Relations (1 page) n.d. Pl/b(l) OOlzk. briefing paper RE: U.S. - Polish Bilateral Issues (2 pages
  • . . . I I 3 BASF says giving 100 min dmk to Nazi! slave fund 03/15/00 I i- LUDWIGSHAFEN, Germany, March 15 (Reuters) Europe's largest chemicals maker BASF AG said on Wednesday
  • BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (AP)- The Yugoslav leadership today declared a unilateral cease-fire in its battle against Kosovo rebels to mark Orthodox Easter, hours after the most intensive night of NATO air raids across Yugoslavia. Western officials said
  • ," said Joachim Gardemann, dean of the nursing school at the University of Munster in Germany. "There are so many historical, diplomatic and ethical linkages here ~ the Israelis as victims, the Germans as murderers ~ that it makes me happy for us
Singapore (Item)
  • s i o n by the U.N. and NATO t o bomb i n Bosnia, you're now confronted w i t h a developing hostage c r i s i s , i t appears there, where French troops are the l a t e s t t o be e n c i r c l e d by Serbs. What i s your message t o t h e Bosnian
  • Services Board of Contract Appeals • 335.11.5 Records of the Army Civilian Legal Personnel Committee _ . (( 335.1 ] .6 Records of the Committee to Review Decartelization Policy in Germany • 335.11.7 Records of the Army Advisory Board on Government
  • B i r t l e y Sarajevo 2:05 UN Gives I n to One Bosnian Serb Demand Peter Jennings New York 0:25 NATO Warplanes, Including USS Saratoga, Ready in Bosnia Bob Zelnick Adriatic Sea 1:50 Russian UN Ambassador Opposes Bosnian Serb Air Attacks Peter
  • of these weapons of By JOHN KIFNER the Serb-dominated regular Yugoslav attack drastically changed the situaSpecial to The New York Times Army were handed over to the Bosnian tion here, bringing about the NATO SARAJEVO, Bosnia and Herzegovi- Serb forces now
  • . I I ·Sonal R. Shah 07/09/99 12:11:05 PM Record Type: Record To: Lael Brainard/OPD/EOP®EOP cc: Sharon H. Yuan/OPD/EOP®EOP Subject: POTUS Sarajevo trip ' ' I I I clai~ed Stat~ Wesley. Clark in an inte.rview NATO can support the Heads of meeting
  • The President: Well, the people voted for you. That's the main thing. I wish you well and look forward to working with you. I guess I'll see you soon, at that NATO meeting, if not. sooner. Mr. Blair: Yes, that's right. I would love to do that. We have a chance
  • .. Katherine Page From: Sent: . Katherine Page Thursday, June 01, 2000 3:41 PM Slave Labor u.s., Germany Start Nazi Slave Talks After Delay Clinton walks into Holocaust row on eve of fund signing Jewish Victims of 'Aryanization' and Slave Labor
  • the names ~f more than 100,000 Jews who lived in Germany I prior to the war, which Coope~ said will be completed within three months. I The site, located at www.l:ivingheirs.com. contains step-by-step instructions on how to determine if you are a relative
  • ~:-;EtircJ:':t):"E~Ii'desires for way, or, the' Benelux countries. ~n Western '~ ,pOsition ,of Germany, the'leading champions of neutrality are groups oHcirmer dip~om~ts, militarists, in­ ; -it.is neces­ tellectuals, ,and representatives of special in­
  • integrity. Together we have worked to strengthen the only pan-European security organization, the OSCE. We worked hard to achieve the landmark NATO-Russia Founding Act in 1997, which codified a cooperative partnership with NATO, despite Russian objections
  • -0460-F Clinton Presidential Library’s web site www.clintonlibrary.gov and Warren Christopher can be found in the collection. Countries dealt with include Haiti, the Baltic States, Germany, Poland, and Indonesia. The value to the researcher
  • , Germany, Poland, and Indonesia. This collection consists of speech drafts, newspaper and magazine articles, memoranda, correspondence, schedules, and handwritten notes.
  • , and there was no reconciliation belwecn China and Japan such as occurred belwecn France and Germany in the context ofthe European Union and NATO. The receding of lhe Cold War has exposed the earlier historical conflicts in the region. China continues lo worry about .Tapanis
  • s a b s o l u t e l y i n v a l u a b l e . Canada has been o u r p a r t n e r i n e f f o r t s towards t h e former S o v i e t Union, H a i t i , Somalia, and many o t h e r areas. With Canada we founded t h e U n i t e d N a t i o n s and NATO
  • 2. Deputies accepted as a working assumption (although this was disputed by some) that the force would largely be deployed to Federation territory. -8± 3. Deputies were in agreement that the mandate of the NATO-led Peace Implementation Force (PIF
  • eeinpzehaisic:e NATO air sa"eiUtmse te IRQRitor co"'plia.R:cb aD4 EtY:iskly . . I ~eteet ""iulad
  • be : (a) To request the submission of, and to receive from Gove~nts claiming the right to participate in the division of monetaIy goldfou.'"ld . in Germany or which Tf~y be recovered from a third. country to mich it was transferred from Germany, claims
  • could not end the conflict. This summer, Bosnian Serb shelling once again turned Bosnia's playgrounds and marketplaces into killing fields. In response, the United S led NATO's heavy and continuous air strikes, many of them flown by skilled and brave
  • . European Command. As Supreme Allied Commander of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, he led NATO to victory in Kosovo. Admiral William Crowe, USN, Ret. Four times the recipient of the Defense Distinguished Service Medal, Admiral Crowe has more than
  • . Clinton, other heads of train the spotlight on an American state, including Chancellor Helmut initiative to speed up NATO expan- Kohl of Germany, President Fransion and strengthen the larger all- fois Mitterrand of France and European group. Prime Minister
  • . This is not a fight for territory or a proxy fight against a great power. It is exactly ~~·d-. what it is: a struggle to restore dignity to a people under assault for no reason beside their ethnicity and faith. it shows the world that we will not tolerate, on NATO's
  • nationalism to nuclear proliferation, to drug trafficking, organized crime and other problems. 3 To meet these tests in Europe we ar~ adapting and expanding NATO, emphasizing the Partne~ship for Peace, including a new and ~ore constructive relationship
  • . It was deolded to postpone the 4eoll1.on I " until the attitude of th8 military authorltle. in Germany toward " '. " OUl' generaldeDumds on the reatiw.t1on law betlome knOwn. A aecoild meetlDgwtll ta.keplaoe on FridAY', OotobeJ" 25. WJ C. c &.-'10
  • ." · · For hundreds of years Poland was denied unity and swallowed up first Enforced Alliance With Soviet Union Reclaiming the Past by Prussia, Russia and Au5iria:and · later by Germany and the Soviet Union. · So the right to a national history is a perennial
  • -War A c t i v i s t And Chicago 7 Member Jerry Rubin Dies Peter Jennings Washington 0:35 8 At NATO Headquarters, Dole Blasts Clinton, NATO Bosnia Policy Peter Jennings Washington 0:25 9 Clinton T r i e s To Put Forward United Front With NATO John
  • Division AR 70-1410CT2013 Classified by Multiple Sources Declassify on OADR C059608 c-J * Roving security patrols along approaches to the airport. Requires mounted and dismounted patrols monitoring out to 10 km from the airport. * NATO Airborne AC-130
  • permission of the Serbs to get humanitarian convoys through, and the Serbs often said no. ' Our allies, France and Britain, sent troops to the U.N. force. We did not. But whim the U.N. asked for NATO air strikes to help the mission, our men and planes took
  • Prayer Amendment Peter Jennings New York 0:20 4 Helms Says Clinton's * * Personal Safety' At Risk on M i l i t a r y Bases Jim Wooten Washington 2:10 5 No Sign Serbs Have Been Deterred by NATO Attack Peter Jennings New York 0:25 6 Dow Plunges 91 Points
  • suteikia ypatingCl. reiksm« prasidedanCiam glaudziam Istorines komisijos ir aukstQ.jQ. mokyklQ. bendradarbiavimui. Kitas pavyzdys,.I sulauk«s didelio Danijos kariskiu susidomejimo, kaip nauja iniciatyva net NATO saliQ.: kariuomenems - tai numatomas
  • of "social dumping" worry others. Germany is somewhere between Britain and France when it comes tofreemarket policies. It has the lowest unemployment of the European G-7, but also the highest labor costs. Germany is worried that its generous social programs
  • , agree- · rier~hip For ,Peace with NATO. In f.eco~i~ ment., And I would' like to lendemphasis_ on--. Jion ofth_eir. role I. have asked the Congress _several issues' that we discussed in g~eat'er ~n-. t~e ·budget· ~or. 1995 ·fo,r-~$10 _Jnill~.on,- fo
  • of the new century ahead, the future that Harry Truman defined is the· promise that we now enjoy.. J 9 The Cold War is over. Europe is thriving. Berlin is united. Greece and Turkey are vital NATO allies, working with us to· promote peace in the ·Balkans
  • their enemies. We see this strategy taking place on every continent - expanded military alliances like NATO, its Partnership for Peace, its partnerships with a democratic Russia and a democratic Ukraine; free trade arrangements like the WTO and the Global
  • August, the Seimas hosted the conference "1939 Secret Deals between the , Soviet Union,and Germany and theirConseq'uences to the Countries of Central and Eastern Europe" organised by the Genocide and Resistance Research , Centre of Lithuania where
  • : .s.oldiers fr.o.m the United States and 'Rl:lSSia~ ·fro~·Polah~ and l,itl)u&nia, from th~ Czech Republic and Germany~ :and from 26 other .. ::countries joined toget~~r . i~·. a· mission of peace, justice,. and reconciliation. · This broad paiti~ipation
  • 7, 1994 ABC World News Tonight 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Wounded from Sarajevo Market Massacre A r r i v e i n Germany Peter Jennings London 0:50 Funerals Held i n Sarajevo; Bosnian Parliament Meets Tony B i r t l e y Sarajevo 2:00 Clinton Calls f o r
  • intelligence at the prebrief. - Status of the Sarajevo Exclusion Zone. UN and NATO have announced that the Serbs have complied with the demand and in fact have withdrawn more equipment than the UN knew they had there--some 250 weapons. However, we believe
  • liaison with IFOR but not be under NATO command. President Yelt'sin accepted this as a "minimum" package for Russian participation so long as Russian participation was not characterized as "supporting" or "secondary" forces. He hopes for a wider range
  • Meeting on Bosnia 1. Today's Principals' Committee meeting will focus on longer-term options for dealing with the Bosnia crisis and whether to extend assurances to NATO that the US--if requested--would commit ground forces to help extricate UNPROFOR from
  • on Thursday. Principals thought it would be desirable for you to drop by. 4. Based on a CIA assessment that the current ROE for Deny Flight might not provide adequate protection for NATO/US aircraft in light of recent Bosnian Serb tactics, CIA, OSD and JCS
  • once again turned Bosnia's playgrounds and ... ' . . . ' . . marketplaces into killing fields. The United States led NATO's heavy and continuous air strikes. . - many of them flown by skilled American pilots. Those air strikes, together
  • C05915997 Approved for Release CIA Historical ollections Division AR 70-14 110CT2013 DCI Interagency Balkan Task Force 15 April 1994 The Bosnian Serbs: Likely Next Steps Serb outrage over NATO air strikes appears to be evolving into a diplomatic
  • . NATO 50th Anniversary Cake Wine Chalone Chardonnay 1997 Pride Mountain Merlot 1996 Schramsberg Cremant 1985 Other Information: China: Eisenhower Base Plate / EAPC Members Table Gold BasePlate Cream China with Gold Band Table cloths: Cream
  • are buried today in twenty cemeteries, from Flanders to Ardennes to Normandy. ~ · •· history. NATO has three new allies from across Europe's old divide. Central Eutope is free, . . 1/Vf}.• ~I \J~ . and flourishing. And soldiers from almost every European
  • a e l i Prime M i n i s t e r Rabin s t r i v e s f o r peace w i t h S y r i a . E s c a l a t i n g violence i n Gaza takes t o l l on Palestinians, Jews. NATO a i r s t r i k e s against Serbs are i n e v i t a b l e . Strange noises heard before
  • e o t h e r democracies d i d b e t t e r . Led by v i s i o n a r y statesmen l i k e Truman and M a r s h a l l , De G a u l l e , Monet and o t h e r s . We reached out t o r e b u i l d our a l l i e s and our former enemies — Germany, I t a l y
  • :02 PM. (March 15, 1993) The President's News Conference, the East Room, 1:02 PM. (March 23, 1993) The President's News Conference with Chancellor Helmut Kohl of Germany, the East Room, 2:31 PM. (March 26, 1993) The President's News Conference
  • , aMiss VirginiCi Meekison, in the. State Depart­ ment, Room 305, State Annex 10, . is doing some .work on restitution, etc. problems in Germany, in co~ection with a court case in which the Department is apparently being sued•. She wanted copies
  • ~ U.S., Germany tackle details oniNazi victims' fund Insurance Swiss insurers to pay $50 min for Holocaust claims My Father's Name Is on the List' Other Restitution Polish Jews demand WJRO help to reclaim property Swiss OK Humanitarian Fund Gold
  • : Communication plan for your trip to Portugal, Germany, Russia, and U~raine (7 pages) n.d. P5 003. briefing paper Issue Paper: Portugal and the European Union (3 pages) 05/08/2000 p 1/b(l) 004. list re: Possible deliverables I achievements for U.S.- E.U
  • results. : . . I ! i PART ONE: BRIEF HISTORY OF OCCUJPATION AND LIBERATION 1- The partition of France into three systems of sovereignty from 1940 to 1944 . ' I In 1940-1944, the main sovereign of c~:mtinenta1 France is Nazi Germany. Northern Zone
  • ability to preserve stability in regions vita:lto our interests. To advance regional security the Clinton Administration has: ' l .·c-L / ofbringin~new democracies into NATO. ~ ~';)\ • • · Initiated the process Proposed .1nd helped create
  • 13:55 QUESTION: Any reaction on the NATO decision? MCCURRY: Let me -- yes. Let me first ... QUESTION: Is Attorney General Moore in the White House today? MCCURRY: I don't know if he's been here today. I ran into him yesterday. And he was here
  • Republic, 58 from Germany, two from Greece, 35 from Hungary, one from Italy, 56 from Poland, 17 from Romania, four from Slovakia and five from Yugoslavia. . "Many of these are people who have been rejected in past, either because they didn't have policies
  • sponsored children's camps in their respective countries (Belgium, Canada, France, Germany, Poland, the United States and others). In 1991 WCUSS helped organize 94 Social Service Centers in Ukraine with the help of the Canadian government and member