The report is structured to present findings relevant to the policy areas covered in the European Commission’s Progress Report for Serbia for 2014, as well as to highlight additional important issues. This report contains a separate chapter related to the process of producing Action Plan for the ...
The conference report has been produced by the Belgrade Centre for Security Policy, and edited by BCSP Researcher Marko Milosevic. The views herein expressed are solely those of the BCSP and do not necessarily reflect official position of the OSCE Mission to Serbia.
This policy brief is the third and the last in a series of research papers published within the project "Visegrad Support for Dialogue between Serbia and Kosovo" supported by the International Visegrad Fund.
BCSP researcher Bojan Elek analyzes the key data from the annual report of the European Commission on the progress of Serbia in the accession process, published on October 8, 2014.
Serbia has the strength and responsibility to enable Gay Pride march to go ahead, but the question remains whether it has will to do so, said BCSP research associateIsidora Stakic for Balkan Insight.
The aim of this issue of the Western Balkans Security Observer is to apply this much needed analytical approach in reviewing the decade that saw the transformation of the security sector in Serbia towards the goals of providing an efficient and effective national and human security within the framework of democratic governance.
The Belgrade Centre for Security Policy has been addressing this topic continuously, most of all in its Yearbook of the Security Sector Reform. In this issue of the Western Balkans Security Observer we wished to encourage further discussion on this topic by focusing on some of its aspects, as well as by stretching the focus of our research to include some national and international processes that are in direct interaction with the process of the security sector reform in Serbia.