All News on Politics in Montenegro
Vui and Djurovi met in the building of the Presidency of Serbia.
"I discussed the most important regional issues with President @skupstinacrnegore and we agreed to continue to strengthen friendly ties," it is stated in the description of the photo posted on the "Buducnostsrbijeav" Instagram account.
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Whether or not political parties in Montenegro can bury their differences to form a new government, they will have to find a way to agree on the judiciary or risk complete paralysis.
President of Serbia, Aleksandar Vui, is participating in the summit.
Croatian President Zoran Milanovi and Slovenian President Borut Pahor welcome the guests.
Vjosa Osmani also arrived. The members of the BiH Presidency efik Daferovi, Milorad Dodik and eljko Komi are also present. Immediately after them came the President of Montenegro Milo Djukanovi.
The war in Ukraine is dividing the Balkans and reviving old tensions. The small mountainous state of Montenegro, a country of barely 650,000 inhabitants, has been caught up in the geopolitical crossfire between West and East.
Belgrade – The impact of the war in Ukraine on the Western Balkans and the region’s European perspective topped the agenda as President Borut Pahor met his Serbian counterpart Aleksandar Vučić in Belgrade on Saturday. Pahor hopes the region’s leaders will muster enough political wisdom to solve all bilateral issues through dialogue.
The First International Wine Fair "Wine Vision of the Open Balkans", under the auspices of the governments of Serbia, North Macedonia and Albania, was opened today in the presence of the President of Serbia Aleksandar Vui and the Prime Ministers of Albania, North Macedonia and Montenegro, Edi Rama, Dimitar Kovaevski and Dritan Abazovi, with the opening Red Wine "Open Balkan" made from three loc
The National Security Agency of Montenegro stated that several Russian agencies were behind the unprecedented cyber attack against Montenegrin institutions, BTA reported.
Montenegro's intelligence agency also said it feared the attack had not yet reached its peak and that all "key infrastructure", such as the electricity system or water supply, could be targeted.