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United Nations Foreign Relations Yugoslavia

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October 28, 2000 | Times Wire Services
Yugoslavia's new president asked Friday that his nation be admitted to the U.N.--the first step toward ending eight years of isolation at the world body. In a letter sent to Secretary-General Kofi Annan, Vojislav Kostunica applied for membership as the successor state to the Yugoslav federation that broke apart in 1992. On Wednesday, U.S. Ambassador to the U.N.
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NEWS
November 2, 2000 | MAGGIE FARLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Federal Republic of Yugoslavia rejoined the United Nations on Wednesday, ending eight years in diplomatic limbo brought on by the world body's declaration that the country had ceased to exist when the Balkans fractured in the early 1990s. Newly elected President Vojislav Kostunica sent a letter to Secretary-General Kofi Annan on Friday asking that Yugoslavia be admitted to the U.N. He cited "fundamental democratic changes" in his country and pledged to fulfill the obligations of the U.N.
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NEWS
November 2, 2000 | MAGGIE FARLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Federal Republic of Yugoslavia rejoined the United Nations on Wednesday, ending eight years in diplomatic limbo brought on by the world body's declaration that the country had ceased to exist when the Balkans fractured in the early 1990s. Newly elected President Vojislav Kostunica sent a letter to Secretary-General Kofi Annan on Friday asking that Yugoslavia be admitted to the U.N. He cited "fundamental democratic changes" in his country and pledged to fulfill the obligations of the U.N.
NEWS
October 28, 2000 | Times Wire Services
Yugoslavia's new president asked Friday that his nation be admitted to the U.N.--the first step toward ending eight years of isolation at the world body. In a letter sent to Secretary-General Kofi Annan, Vojislav Kostunica applied for membership as the successor state to the Yugoslav federation that broke apart in 1992. On Wednesday, U.S. Ambassador to the U.N.
NEWS
June 5, 2000 | From Associated Press
Alarmed about increasing ethnic Albanian attacks, moderate Serbs said Sunday that they will stop participating in Kosovo's U.N.-led interim government until they are satisfied that NATO is acting decisively to quash the violence. The Serbian National Council said it will stop sending representatives to meetings of the United Nations interim government, which helps administer the province, and will send a delegation to New York to raise their concerns directly with the U.N. Security Council.
NEWS
June 5, 2000 | From Associated Press
Alarmed about increasing ethnic Albanian attacks, moderate Serbs said Sunday that they will stop participating in Kosovo's U.N.-led interim government until they are satisfied that NATO is acting decisively to quash the violence. The Serbian National Council said it will stop sending representatives to meetings of the United Nations interim government, which helps administer the province, and will send a delegation to New York to raise their concerns directly with the U.N. Security Council.
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