Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsUnited States Foreign Relations Montenegro
IN THE NEWS

United States Foreign Relations Montenegro

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
December 29, 1995 | From a Times Staff Writer
Implementing a recent U.N. Security Council resolution, President Clinton on Thursday ordered the suspension of economic sanctions against Serbia and Montenegro, the two states that remain in the rump Yugoslavia. Clinton made it clear that the suspension was a reward for Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic's role in the Dayton, Ohio, negotiations that led to an agreement ending the war in Bosnia-Herzegovina.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
April 19, 2000 | PAUL WATSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Montenegrins often quote the old saying that you can't choose your relatives but you can certainly pick your friends, and President Milo Djukanovic has done well with his choice of Dragan Brkovic. Djukanovic, the West's closest ally in its campaign to topple Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic, can't pay pensioners, civil servants and a growing police force in Montenegro--Yugoslavia's secondary republic--without tens of millions of dollars provided by the U.S. and European nations each year.
Advertisement
NEWS
April 19, 2000 | PAUL WATSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Montenegrins often quote the old saying that you can't choose your relatives but you can certainly pick your friends, and President Milo Djukanovic has done well with his choice of Dragan Brkovic. Djukanovic, the West's closest ally in its campaign to topple Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic, can't pay pensioners, civil servants and a growing police force in Montenegro--Yugoslavia's secondary republic--without tens of millions of dollars provided by the U.S. and European nations each year.
NEWS
December 29, 1995 | From a Times Staff Writer
Implementing a recent U.N. Security Council resolution, President Clinton on Thursday ordered the suspension of economic sanctions against Serbia and Montenegro, the two states that remain in the rump Yugoslavia. Clinton made it clear that the suspension was a reward for Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic's role in the Dayton, Ohio, negotiations that led to an agreement ending the war in Bosnia-Herzegovina.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|