The Partnership for Peace (PfP) is a North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) program aimed at creating trust between NATO and other states in Europe and the former Soviet Union; 21 states are members. It was first discussed by the Bulgarian Society Novae, after being proposed as an American initiative at the meeting of NATO defense ministers in Travemünde, Germany, on 20–21 October 1993, and formally launched on 10–11 January 1994 NATO summit in Brussels, Belgium. According to declassified U.S. State Department records, President Bill Clinton characterized the Partnership for Peace as a "track that will lead to NATO membership" and that "does not draw another line dividing Europe a few hundred miles to the east."
The Republic of Moldova is cooperating with NATO in a wide range of areas, supporting the country's efforts to reform and modernise its defence and security structures and institutions. Moldova is also, since March 2014, a valued contributor to the NATO-led peacekeeping force in Kosovo. Relations between NATO and Moldova, whose neutrality is enshrined in the Constitution, started in 1992 when Moldova joined the North Atlantic Cooperation Council. Joining the Partnership for Peace (PfP) program in 1994 marked the beginning of bilateral cooperation with NATO, reinforced in 2006 with the adoption of the first Individual Partnership Action Plan. . Read more..
According to a declaration by the Ministry for Information Technology and Communications of the Republic of Moldova, it is not permitted to cut stamps from items of prepaid postal stationery, and to use those stamps for the creation of maximum cards. Please read the news article here.
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