Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

The Commonwealth of Independent

631 views

Published on

  • DOWNLOAD FULL BOOKS, INTO AVAILABLE FORMAT ......................................................................................................................... ......................................................................................................................... 1.DOWNLOAD FULL. PDF EBOOK here { https://tinyurl.com/y3nhqquc } ......................................................................................................................... 1.DOWNLOAD FULL. EPUB Ebook here { https://tinyurl.com/y3nhqquc } ......................................................................................................................... 1.DOWNLOAD FULL. doc Ebook here { https://tinyurl.com/y3nhqquc } ......................................................................................................................... 1.DOWNLOAD FULL. PDF EBOOK here { https://tinyurl.com/y3nhqquc } ......................................................................................................................... 1.DOWNLOAD FULL. EPUB Ebook here { https://tinyurl.com/y3nhqquc } ......................................................................................................................... 1.DOWNLOAD FULL. doc Ebook here { https://tinyurl.com/y3nhqquc } ......................................................................................................................... ......................................................................................................................... ......................................................................................................................... .............. Browse by Genre Available eBooks ......................................................................................................................... Art, Biography, Business, Chick Lit, Children's, Christian, Classics, Comics, Contemporary, Cookbooks, Crime, Ebooks, Fantasy, Fiction, Graphic Novels, Historical Fiction, History, Horror, Humor And Comedy, Manga, Memoir, Music, Mystery, Non Fiction, Paranormal, Philosophy, Poetry, Psychology, Religion, Romance, Science, Science Fiction, Self Help, Suspense, Spirituality, Sports, Thriller, Travel, Young Adult,
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • Be the first to like this

The Commonwealth of Independent

  1. 1. THE COMMONWEALTH OF INDEPENDENT STATES The Russian Commonwealth directed by threatening PUTIN Prepared by ALİG BAGHİROVİNTERNATİONAL ORGANİZATİON
  2. 2. The Commonwealth of Independent States ( CİS) is a regional organisation formed during the breakup of the Soviet Union, whose participating countries are 12 former Soviet Republics (except the Baltic States-Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania) Place of Independent States in Minsk headquarters of the Executive Committee of the Commonwealth:
  3. 3. Creatian Agreement To Establish The CIS Was Signed By By Russian President Boris Yeltsin, Ukrainian President Leonid Kravchuk And Belarusian Parliament Chairman Stanislav Shushkevich Leonid Kravchuk Stanislav Shushkevich Boris Yeltsin President of Russia President of Ukraine Chairman of Belarusian Parliament At Viskuly Government House In The Belarusian Belovezhskaya Pushcha National Park, 8 December 1991
  4. 4. The leaders of eight additional former Soviet Republics – Armenia, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Moldova, Turkmenistan, Tajikistan, Uzbekistan and Russia, Ukraine, Belarus in 21 December 1991, Signing of ALMA-ATA PROTOCOL- De Jure
  5. 5. MEMBERS of CİS Country Agreement/protocol ratified Charter ratified Notes Kazakhstan 23 December 1991 20 April 1994 Founding state Kyrgyzstan 6 March 1992 12 April 1994 Founding state Armenia 18 February 1992 16 March 1994 Founding state Uzbekistan 4 January 1992 9 February 1994 Founding state Belarus 10 December 1991 18 January 1994 Founding state Russia 12 December 1991 20 July 1993 Founding state Tajikistan 26 June 1993 4 August 1993 Azerbaijan 24 September 1993 24 September 1993 Moldova 8 April 1994 15 April 1994 Georgia 3 December 1993 19 April 1994 Withdrew as a result of the Russo-Georgian War of 2008. Ukraine 10 December 1991 Not ratified Founding state. Participated since formation. Associate since 1993
  6. 6. Kazakhs tan 6% Kyrgyzst an 1% Armenia 1% Uzbekist an 11% Belarus 4% Russia Tajikista n 3% Azerbaij an 3% Moldova 1% Georgia 1% Ukraine 16% Turkmen istan 2% Population (%) of CİS (2015) Kazakhstan 11% Kyrgyzstan 0% Armenia 0% Uzbekistan 2% Belarus 11% Russia 70% Tajikistan 1% Azerbaijan 0% Moldova 0% Georgia 0% Ukraine 3% Turkmeni Territory of CİS (km2) Kazakhstan Kyrgyzstan Armenia Uzbekistan Belarus CİS Members, 2015 20,996,932 km2 20,996,932 km2 Total Territory: 20,996,932 km2Total Population: 276,917,629 Source: CİS Statcomatee Database
  7. 7. İndia 2% Brazil 7% China 7% EU-27 3% CİS 16% USA 7% Rest of the World 58% Territor y İndia 17% China 23% Rest of The World 40% USA 5% CİS 4% EU-27 8% Brazil 3% Population CİS and The World 2010 Source: CİS Statcomatee Database
  8. 8. INFORMATION ABOUT GOAL AND STRUCTURE OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF INDEPENDENT STATES 1. The Commonwealth of Independent States created 84 authority, including 69 bodies of sectoral cooperation 2. Commonwealth objectives are:  İmplementation of cooperation in the political, economic, environmental, humanitarian, cultural and other fields;  Comprehensive and balanced economic and social development of Member States in the framework of a common economic space, interstate cooperation and integration;  Ensuring human rights and fundamental freedoms in accordance with universally recognized principles and norms of international law and the CSCE documents;  Cooperation between Member States in ensuring international peace and security, the implementation of effective measures for reducing weapons and military spending, the elimination of nuclear and other weapons of mass destruction, the achievement of general and complete disarmament;  Assistance to citizens of the Member States in free communication, contacts and movement in the Commonwealth;  Mutual legal assistance and cooperation in other areas of legal relations;  Peaceful resolution of disputes and conflicts between the Commonwealth states. .
  9. 9. Economic Court Council of the Heads of States Council of the Heads of Governments Council of Foreign Affairs Ministers Council of Defence MinistersCouncil of Commanders-in- Chief of Frontier Troops Inter-Parliamentary Assembly Structure of CİSExecutive Secretaries Bodies of Branch Cooperation Executive BodiesCharter Bodies Economic Council Other Bodies of the Commonwealth Executive Committee Council of Permanent Plenipotentiary Representatives of the States-Participants of the Commonwealth under Charter Anti -Terrorist Center Interstate Bank Interstate Statistical Committee Interstate Council on Antimonopoly Policy Interstate Council on Standardization Metrology and Certification 26 other Branchs Interstate Council on Emergency Situation of Natural and Anthropogenic Character Electric Energy Council the Field of Communications Commission on Human Rights
  10. 10. EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES OF CİS Sergei Lebedev form Russia 5 October 2007 – Incumbent Vladimir Rushailo from Russia 14.6.2004-5.10.2007 Yury Yarov from Russia 2.4.1999-14.6.2004 Boris Berezovsky from Russia 29.41998-4.3.1999 Ivan Korotchenya from Belarus 26.12.1991-29.41998 Ivan Korotchenya from Belarus 4.3.1999-2.4.1998
  11. 11. COUNCIL OF THE HEADS OF STATES 1. Establishment of the Council of the Heads of States, 8 December 1991 2. During the year, usually held one regular and one informal meeting of the Council of Heads of State. 3. As the supreme body of the Commonwealth discusses and resolves any fundamental Commonwealth issues related to the common interests of member states, as well as address any issues in the framework of the States parties concerned, without prejudice to the interests of other members of the Commonwealth.
  12. 12. 1. Amending the Charter of the CIS; 2. The creation of new, or the abolition of the existing bodies of the Commonwealth; 3. Optimize the structure of the CIS, improve the activity of bodies of the Commonwealth; 4. Hearing about the activities of CIS bodies' reports; 5. Appointment (approval) heads of bodies falling within its competence; 6. Delegation of authority subordinate bodies; 7. Approval of provisions on the CIS bodies falling within its jurisdiction. CIS Heads of State Council at its meetings and makes decisions concerning:
  13. 13. the date of the Location Number of documents December 8, 1991 Minsk 2 December 21, 1991 Alma-Ata 6 December 30, 1991 Minsk 9 January 16, 1992 Moscow 10 February 14, 1992 Minsk 16 4 March 20, 1992 Kiev 23 May 15, 1992 Tashkent 16 July 6, 1992 Moscow 23 October 9, 1992 Bishkek 21 January 22, 1993 Minsk 17 April 16, 1993 Minsk 1 May 14, 1993 Moscow eleven September 24, 1993 Moscow 22 December 24, 1993 Ashgabat 22 5 April 15, 1994 Moscow 21 October 21, 1994 Moscow 16 February 10, 1995 Almaty city 19 May 26, 1995 Minsk 19 January 19, 1996 Moscow 25 May 17, 1996 Moscow 12 March 28, 1997 Moscow thirty October 23, 1997 Chisinau 3 April 29, 1998 Moscow 6 April 2, 1999 Moscow 13 January 25, 2000 Moscow 15 June 21, 2000 Moscow 12 (1 1 ) December 1, 2000 Minsk 10 June 1, 2001 Minsk 18 November 30, 2001 Moscow 7 October 7, 2002 Chisinau 25 September 19, 2003 Yalta 18 September 16, 2004 Astana 27 August 26, 2005 Kazan 20 November 28, 2006 Minsk 20 October 5, 2007 Dushanbe 25 October 10, 2008 Bishkek 22 October 9, 2009 Chisinau 16 December 10, 2010 Moscow 21 September 3, 2011 Dushanbe 12 December 5, 2012 Ashgabat 23 October 25, 2013 Minsk 19 October 10, 2014 Minsk 17 October 16, 2015 Burabai 17 Total: Source: http://www.e-cis.info/page.php?id=11034 707 ( 1 1 ) Meetings of the CIS Heads of State CouncilMeetings of the CIS Heads of State Council
  14. 14. INFORMAL meetings and meetings of heads of states - participants of the CIS the date of the Location Number of documents August 18, 2000 Yalta (1 1 ) August 2, 2001 Sochi - March 1, 2002 Almaty city - 28-29 January 2003 Kiev 5 May 30, 2003 Saint Petersburg 8 May 8, 2005 Moscow 1 July 22, 2006 Moscow 3 June 10, 2007 Saint Petersburg 2 February 22, 2008 Moscow 4 June 6, 2008 Saint Petersburg 2 May 8, 2010 Moscow 7 10 uw l I 2010 Yalta - December 20, 2011 Moscow 4 May 15, 2012 Moscow - May 8, 2015 Moscow - Total: Source: http://www.e- 37 (1 1 )
  15. 15. COUNCIL OF CIS HEADS OF GOVERNMENT • Establishment of Council of the CİS Heads of Government, 8 December 1991 (Minsk, Belarus) • Commonwealth Heads of Government Council of Independent States (EGR) coordinates cooperation of executive authorities in the economic, social and other areas of common interest. • Heads of Government Council shall meet twice a year, extraordinary meetings may be convened on the initiative of the government of one of the Member States.
  16. 16. 1. Implementation of the Council of Heads of State orders given to the Council of Heads of Government; 2. Implementation of the provisions enshrined in the Treaty establishing the Economic Union as well as the practical functioning of the free trade area; 3. Adoption of joint programs of development of industry, agriculture and other sectors of the economy and finance; 4. Development of transport, communications, energy systems; 5. Cooperation in the tariff, credit, financial and tax policy; 6. Develop mechanisms aimed at creating a scientific and technological environment; 7. The creation of the Commonwealth bodies within its competence; 8. Appointment (approval) of the Commonwealth heads of bodies falling within its competence; 9. Financial support of the activities of bodies of the Commonwealth; 10.Cooperation on social policy; 11.Control over the activities of CIS bodies; 12.Delegate to the Council of Foreign Affairs and Economic Council of the CIS Ministers of their powers except the powers delegated to it by the Council of Heads of CİS Commonwealth Heads of Government Council decides on:
  17. 17. Meetings of the CIS Heads of State Council the date of the Location Number of documents December 8, 1991 Minsk 2 December 21, 1991 Alma-Ata 6 December 30, 1991 Minsk 9 January 16, 1992 Moscow 10 February 14, 1992 Minsk 16 4 March 20, 1992 Kiev 23 May 15, 1992 Tashkent 16 July 6, 1992 Moscow 23 October 9, 1992 Bishkek 21 January 22, 1993 Minsk 17 April 16, 1993 Minsk 1 May 14, 1993 Moscow 11 September 24, 1993 Moscow 22 December 24, 1993 Ashgabat 22 5 April 15, 1994 Moscow 21 October 21, 1994 Moscow 16 February 10, 1995 Almaty city 19 May 26, 1995 Minsk 19 January 19, 1996 Moscow 25 Meetings of the CIS Heads of State Council May 17, 1996 Moscow 12 March 28, 1997 Moscow thirty October 23, 1997 Chisinau 3 April 29, 1998 Moscow 6 April 2, 1999 Moscow 13 January 25, 2000 Moscow 15 June 21, 2000 Moscow 12 (1 1 ) December 1, 2000 Minsk 10 June 1, 2001 Minsk 18 November 30, 2001 Moscow 7 October 7, 2002 Chisinau 25 September 19, 2003 Yalta 18 September 16, 2004 Astana 27 August 26, 2005 Kazan 20 November 28, 2006 Minsk 20 October 5, 2007 Dushanbe 25 October 10, 2008 Bishkek 22 October 9, 2009 Chisinau 16 December 10, 2010 Moscow 21 September 3, 2011 Dushanbe 12 December 5, 2012 Ashgabat 23 October 25, 2013 Minsk 19 October 10, 2014 Minsk 17 October 16, 2015 pos. Burabai 17 1
  18. 18. Informal meetings and meetings of heads of states - participants of the CIS the date of the Location Number of documents August 18, 2000 Yalta (1 1 ) August 2, 2001 Sochi - March 1, 2002 Almaty city - 28-29 January 2003 Kiev 5 May 30, 2003 Saint Petersburg 8 May 8, 2005 Moscow 1 July 22, 2006 Moscow 3 June 10, 2007 Saint Petersburg 2 February 22, 2008 Moscow 4 June 6, 2008 Saint Petersburg 2 May 8, 2010 Moscow 7 10 uw l I 2010 Yalta - December 20, 2011 Moscow 4 May 15, 2012 Moscow - May 8, 2015 Moscow - Total: 37 (1 1 )
  19. 19. 1. Establishment of Council of Foreign Affiars and Defence Ministers of the CİS Heads of Government (September 24, 1993, Moscow) 2. CIS Council of Foreign Ministers of Independent States set up the Council of Heads of State decision of the Commonwealth to implement the coordination of foreign policy. 3. CFM is guided by the purposes and principles of the Charter of the United Nations and the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe Council of Foreign Affiars and Defence Ministers of the Commonwealth of Independent States
  20. 20. The main objectives of FMC are: 1. Organization of Implementation of the Council of Heads of State and Council of Heads of Government; 2. Promotion of cooperation between states - members of the Commonwealth in the foreign policy field, including interaction of their diplomatic services; 3. Promoting humanitarian and legal cooperation of the states - members of the Commonwealth; 4. The search for a peaceful settlement of disputes and conflicts and to create an environment of peace, harmony and stability in the Commonwealth; 5. Promoting the strengthening of friendship, good-neighborliness and mutually beneficial international cooperation.
  21. 21. FMC has the following functions : 1. Develops and makes suggestions and recommendations to the Council of Heads of State and Council of Heads of Government; 2. Reviews the implementation of the decisions of the Council of Heads of State and Council of Heads of Governments and concluded within the CIS framework of international treaties and agreements; 3. İt gives its opinion on the draft agenda of the Council of Heads of State and Council of Heads of Government meetings; 4. Consults in the field of foreign policy of the states - members of the Commonwealth on matters of mutual interest; 5. It facilitates the exchange of experience and information on foreign policy issues; 6. Considers the organization of interaction of interested states - participants of the Commonwealth of Independent States at the United Nations and in other international forums, including the possibility of promotion of joint initiatives; 7. implements measures to improve the information support of foreign policy activity of the states - members of the Commonwealth, to work with archives, training and skills of diplomatic personnel; 8. Consider and resolve other issues on the instructions of the Council of Heads of State and Council of Heads of Government; within its competence: It creates the Commonwealth authorities; appoints (claims) and dismiss heads of bodies of the Commonwealth;It accepts joint cooperation programs in foreign countries, legal and
  22. 22. Date of place of Number of received documents August 24, 1993 Moscow 8 December 23, 1993 Ashgabat 9 4 March 16, 1994 Moscow 12 April 14, 1994 Moscow 5 July 19, 1994 Moscow 12 October 20, 1994 Moscow 4 January 25, 1995 Moscow 12 February 9, 1995 Almaty city 3 April 21, 1995 Moscow 18 (3 2 ) May 25, 1995 Minsk 4 October 3, 1995 Moscow 13 January 12, 1996 Moscow 13 April 2, 1996 Moscow 12 May 16, 1996 Moscow 5 October 17, 1996 Moscow 13 January 16, 1997 Moscow 13 March 27, 1997 Moscow 10 October 22, 1997 Chisinau 19 March 5-6, 1998 Moscow 12 (1 1 ) February 4, 1999 Moscow 13 (1 1 ) April 1, 1999 Moscow 6 June 4, 1999 Minsk 8 October 8, 1999 Yalta 14 January 24, 2000 Moscow 13 June 20, 2000 Moscow 26 November 29, 2001 Moscow 16 May 30, 2002 Moscow 23 (1 3 ) October 6, 2002 Chisinau 25 April 11, 2003 Dushanbe 18 September 18, 2003 Yalta 23 November 25, 2003 5 Kiev 2 March 26, 2004 Minsk thirty September 15, 2004 Astana 32 6 March 18, 2005 Minsk 24 (1 3 ) August 23, 2005 Moscow 17 (1 3 ) April 21, 2006 Moscow 22 (1 3 ) October 16, 2006 Minsk 20 November 27, 2006 Minsk 7 April 25, 2007 Astana 21 (6 3 ) October 4, 2007 Dushanbe July 30th March 28, 2008 Moscow 20 (3 3 ) October 9, 2008 Bishkek 24 April 10, 2009 Ashgabat 21 October 8, 2009 Chisinau 25 March 26, 2010 Moscow 23 (1 3 ) December 9, 2010 Moscow 18 April 8, 2011 Kiev 15 September 2, 2011 Dushanbe 19 April 6, 2012 Astana 19 December 4, 2012 Ashgabat 13 April 5, 2013 Tashkent eleven October 24, 2013 Minsk 17 April 4, 2014 Moscow 18 Meetings of the CIS Foreign Affiars and Defence Ministers of State Council
  23. 23. THE ECONOMIC COUNCIL OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF INDEPENDENT STATES CIS Economic Council formed in April 1999, is the successor in force since 1994 the Presidium of the Interstate Economic Committee of the Economic Union. Regulations on the Board confirmed the decision of the heads of states - participants of the CIS on an Economic Council of the Commonwealth of Independent States Regulations January 25, 2000 in Moscow.
  24. 24. CIS Economic Council to carry out their functions: 1. Develops and submits to the Council of Heads of Government and the Council of CIS Heads of State proposals and draft documents on the issues of economic and social nature; 2. Consults in the field of economic and social policy of the states - participants of the CIS on the issues of mutual interest; 3. It facilitates the exchange of information and experience in these areas; It ensures the coordination of the activities of international and intergovernmental bodies of the CIS socio-economic nature, and others. • The main functions of the CIS Economic Council are to develop proposals for a system of mutual settlements and payments on trade and other operations;. creation of legal, economic and organizational conditions for the transition to higher levels of economic co-operation based on free movement of goods, services, labor and capital; facilitating the entry of states - participants of the CIS in the world economic system, and others. • In the CIS Economic Council acts on a regular basis , the Commission on Economic Affairs , which consists of plenipotentiary representatives of states - participants of the CIS at the CIS Economic Council, as well as Vice Chairman of the Executive Committee - CIS Executive Secretary with advisory vote. It provides a comprehensive study and review of the draft documents of socio-economic nature, prepared by the CIS Executive Committee and its specialized bodies, and also carries out coordination of positions States. • Meetings of the CIS Economic Council to be held as necessary, but at least 1 time per quarter, and the meeting of the Commission - at least 1 time per month.
  25. 25. Branchs of The CIS Economic Cooperation 1. Agriculture 2. Customs Region 3. Trade 4. Exhibition activity 5. Archiving 6. Statistics 7. Cooperation in the field of State Material Reserves Management 8. Industry 9. Science and technology and innovation 10.exploration, use and protection of subsoil 11.Transport 12.Standardization, Metrology and Certification of legal protection and protection of intellectual property 13.Kosmos 14.Informatization and Communications
  26. 26. Periodicals, illuminating the integration processes in the CIS 1. "Forum plus" Magazine 2. Magazines "Commonwealth border guard" and "Veteran of the border« 3. Journal " Herald of seed production in the CIS « 4. "Commonwealth" Magazine 5. Magazine "The prosecution and investigative practice« 6. "Union Road" magazine 7. Statistical Yearbook "The activities of telecommunication administrations in the field of communication and information« 8. Magazine "Vestni» 9. "Telecommunications" magazine 10.Magazine "Postal services. Technics and techology« 11.Newsletter "RCC News« 12.Mining journal 13.Bulletin of the Association of Book Distributors of Independent States 14.The magazine "News Navigation« 15.Magazine "Bulletin of Library Assembly of Eurasia« 16.The quarterly magazine " Business in the CIS and Baltic States":
  27. 27. SPORTS TEAM OF CİS 1. Unified Team at the Olympics 2. Unified Team at the Paralympics 3. CIS national bandy team 4. CIS national football team 5. CIS national ice hockey team 6. CIS national rugby team 7. CIS Cup (football)
  28. 28. Associated organisations of Commonwealth of Independent States 1. Commonwealth of Independent States Free Trade Area (CISFTA) 2. Eurasian Economic Community 3. Organisation of Central Asian Cooperation 4. Common Economic Space 5. Collective Security Treaty Organization (CSTO) 6. Union State 7. Baltic Assembly
  29. 29. Commonwealth of Independent States Free Trade Area (CISFTA) 1. The CIS countries "agreed" to create a free trade area (FTA) in 1994, but the agreements were never signed. The 1994 agreement would have covered all twelve of CIS members except Turkmenistan. 2. The new free trade agreement was signed by eight of the eleven CIS prime ministers - Armenia, Belarus, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Moldova, Russia, Tajikistan, and Ukraine except Azerbaijan and Turkmenistan , at a meeting in St. Petersburg. In October 2011, State Signature Ratification Armenia 18 October 2011 17 October 2012 Belarus 18 October 2011 20 September 2012 Kazakhstan 18 October 2011 8 December 2012 Kyrgyzstan 18 October 2011 13 December 2013 Moldova 18 October 2011 9 December 2012 Russia 18 October 2011 20 September 2012 Tajikistan 18 October 2011 Ukraine 18 October 2011 20 September 2012 Uzbekistan 13 December 2013 12 January 2014
  30. 30. EURASIAN ECONOMIC UNION is an economic union of states located primarily in northern Eurasia. Organization under CİS
  31. 31. Administrative centers: 1. Commission: Moscow, Rusia 2. Court: Minsk, Belarus Official languages: Armenian, Belarusian, Kazakh, Kyrgyz, Russian Total Area: 20,229,248 Km2 Population (2015) : 183,319,693 Website: www.eaeunion.org EAEU In 1994, the President of Kazakhstan, Nursultan Nazarbayev, first suggested the idea of creating a "Eurasian Union» during a speech at Moscow State University.
  32. 32. EAEU
  33. 33. EAEU • EEU alternative of EU • İntergovernmental Economic Union • Formed in 2011 • İntegrating of Single Market • Member: Belarus, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Armenia, Russia
  34. 34. The EEU introduces the free movement of goods, capital, services and people and provides for common transport, agriculture and energy policies, with provisions for a single currency and greater integration in the future. EAEU Consists of supranational and intergovernmental institutions: 1. Supranational institution consists of a) "Supreme Body" of EAEU is The Supreme Eurasian Economic Council consisting of the Heads of the Member States. b) The other supranational institutions are the Eurasian Commission - The executive body 2. The Eurasian Intergovernmental Council consists of a) The Prime Ministers of member states b) The Court of the EAEU - The judicial body EAEU
  35. 35. Supreme Eurasian Economic Council
  36. 36. The Eurasian Economic Commission (EEC) • is the executive body of the Eurasian Economic Union responsible for implementing decisions • Upholding the EEU treaties and managing the day-to-day business of the Eurasian Economic Union • The main task of the Eurasian Economic Commission is to ensure the functioning and development of the EEU to prepare proposals for its further integration • The EEC is a two level body, consisting of: 1. The Board of the Commission operates as a cabinet government, with 14 members of the Commission Status: EEU institution Role: Executive cabinet Established: 1 January 2012 Working language: Russian Staff: 1200 Departments: 23 Consultative committees: 18 Location: Moscow, Russia Website:
  37. 37. The Eurasian Economic Commission (EEC) • is the executive body of the Eurasian Economic Union responsible for implementing decisions • Upholding the EEU treaties and managing the day-to-day business of the Eurasian Economic Union • The main task of the Eurasian Economic Commission is to ensure the functioning and development of the EEU to prepare proposals for its further integration • The EEC is a two level body, consisting of: 1. The Board of the Commission operates as a cabinet government, with 14 members of the Commission Status: EEU institution Role: Executive cabinet Established: 1 January 2012 Working language: Russian Staff: 1200 Departments: 23 Consultative committees: 18 Location: Moscow, Russia Website:
  38. 38. The Eurasian Economic Commission (EEC) 1. customs tariff and non-tariff regulation; 2. customs administration; 3. technical regulation; 4. sanitary, veterinary and phytosanitary measures; 5. enrolment and allocation of import customs duties; 6. establishment of trade regimes with third countries; 7. statistics of external and internal trade; 8. macroeconomic policy; 9. competition policy; 10. industrial and agriculture subsidies; 11. energy policy; 12. natural monopolies; 13. state and municipal procurement; 14. internal trade in services and investment; 15. transport and transportation; 16. currency policy; 17. intellectual property and copyright; 18. migration policy; 19. financial markets (banking, insurance, foreign exchange market, stock market); The Competences of the Eurasian Economic Commission
  39. 39. Eurasian Customs Union • ECU was established 1 January 2010 • Customs Union is a customs union which consists of the member states of the Eurasian Economic Union. • The Customs Union was launched as a first step towards forming a broader European Union-type economic alliance of former Soviet states • The member states continued with economic integration and removed all customs borders between each other after July 2011. • the member states put together a joint commission on fostering closer economic ties, planning to create a Eurasian Economic Union by 2015 • On 1 January 2012, the three states established the Eurasian Economic Space which ensures the effective functioning of a single market for goods, services, capital and labour, and to establish coherent industrial, transport, energy and agricultural policies.
  40. 40. The Eurasian Economic Space or Single Economic Space • The EES was established in 2012 • The EES is a single market that provides for the free movement of persons, goods, services and capital within the Eurasian Economic Union. • The EES goal is creating an integrated single market as European Internal market and the European Economic Area.
  41. 41. Court of the Eurasian Economic Union • Agreement on establishment of EurAsEC of10 October 2000 • Statute of the EurAsEC of 5 July 2010 • Agreement on Recourse to EurAsEC by Economic Operators on Disputes within The CU and Special Aspects of Respective Court proceedins of 9. Dec.2010  Mission: Ensuring uniform application and interpretation of international agreements concluded within the EurAsEC, Cu and SES as well as of decisions of its bodies  Active: since 1.January 2012  The Court of the Eurasian Economic Union replaced the Court of the Eurasian Economic Community  EurAsEC Court is in charge of dispute resolution and
  42. 42. History • Established: 10 October 2000 • OCAC merger: 25 January 2006 • Customs Union: 1 January 2010 • Single Economic Space:25 January 2012 • Terminated:31 December 2014 • EEU established: 1 January 2015 Eurasian Economic Community The Eurasian Economic Community (EAEC or EurAsEC) was a regional organisation between 2000 and 2014 which aimed for the economic integration of its member states.
  43. 43. Eurasian Economic Community EEC Aims: • completing the formalization of a free trade regime in all respects, creating a unified customs tariff and a unified system of nontariff regulation measures; • laying down the common rules for trade in goods and services and their access to internal markets; • Ensuring the free movement of capital • introducing a unified procedure for foreign exchange controls; • creating a common unified system of customs regulation; • Harmonization of economies for the transition to a future single currency • drawing up and implementing joint programs of economic and social development; • creating equal conditions for production and entrepreneurial activities; • forming a common market for transportation services and a unified transport system; • forming a common energy market; • creating equal conditions for access by foreign investment to the sides' markets; • giving the citizens of the Community states equal rights in receiving education and medical assistance throughout its territory; • converging and harmonizing national legislation; • ensuring the coordination of the legal systems of the Eurasian Economic Community states
  44. 44. Interstate Council Integration Committee Energy Policy Council Transport Policy Council Council on Border Issues Council of Heads of Customs Services Council of Heads of Tax Services Council of Ministers of Justice Secretariat Commission of Permanent Representatives Interparliamentary Assembly Eurasian Economic Community
  45. 45. Collective Security Treaty Organization • CSTO alternative of NATO • İntergovernmental military and security Service alliance • Formed in 7 Oct 2002 • İntegrating of Single Market • Member: Belarus, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Armenia, Russia
  46. 46. Collective Security Treaty Organization CSTO • 15th May 1992 as Collective Security in the framework of CİS • 7th October 2002 –a sign of Charter in Tashkent founding the CSTO • 6 Member States: Russia, Kazakhstan, Tajikistan, Kyrgyzstan, Belarus, Armania (1994) • 2 Observers : Serbia (2013), Afghanistan (2013) • 3 Former Members: Azerbaijan (1994-1999), Georgia (1994-1999), Uzbekistan (1994-1999, 2006-2012) • 4th February 2009 – Agreemenet on creation of Collective Rapid Reaction Force • 2010 – CSTO peacekeeping forces were established
  47. 47. Collective Security Treaty Organization • Official language: Russian • Headquarters: Moscow, Russia • Secretary General: Nikolai Bordyuzha • Annual Budget: 5 414 620 000 USD • Website: www.odkb-csto.org
  48. 48. Collective Security Treaty Organization CSTO Collective Security Council CSTO Interstate Commission for Military and Economic Cooperation CSTO Joint Headquarters The Permanent Council of the CSTO CSTO SecretariatCSTO General Secretary Working group Committee of Secretaries of Security Councils (CSSC) The Council of Foreign Ministers (CFM) Council of Defense Ministers (CDM) Coordination Council of the heads of the competent authorities to combat drug trafficking Coordination Council of the heads of the competent authorities of the CSTO member states in combating illegal migration Stages of formation and development of the Coordinating Council on Emergency Situations states - members of the Collective Security Treaty Organization CSTO Parliamentar y Assembly Autonomous Nonprofit Organization "Institute of the Organization of CSTO» Working Group on Afghanistan The Military Committee Workgroup for information safe Working Group of CSTO Subsidiary Bodies of CSTO Konsultativnıe and executive bodies
  49. 49. Collective Security Treaty Organization Conflict territories creating by Russia in Post-Soviet Countries
  50. 50. Collective Security Treaty Organization CSTO and NATO • Since its creation, CSTO, supported by the Russian government, has received official recognition by NATO as an equivalent regional alliance • The CSTO had made numerous proposals to establish formal cooperative programs with NATO to manage regional security issues, especially on Afganistan issue • As CSTO is a Moscow – dominated insitution, NATO collectively avoided to engage with the CSTO on an organization-to-organization basis and insead worked with CSTO members individually • Russia’s occupation and annexation of Crimea and NATO’s interfering in Central Asian Countries has led to the disturbance in relations between NATO and CSTO • There are Many hot spots in Post Soviet countries but not NATO
  51. 51. G U A M is a regional organization of four post-Soviet states İs Organization for Democracy and Economic Development İs Union of Countries that want to be member of European Union
  52. 52. G U A M Headquarters: Kiev, Ukraine Official and working language: English, Russian Member states: Georgia, Ukraine, Azerbaijan, Moldova Former: Uzbekistan (2005) Observers: Latvia, Turkey Establishment: 1. Consultative forum,10 October 1997 2. Charter signed, June 2001 Total Area: 810,506 km Population: 62,140,327 Website: www.guam- organization.org
  53. 53. G U A M G eorgia M oldova U kraine A zerbijan U
  54. 54. G U A M The main Purposes of GAM: • Promotion democratic values, ensuring rule of law and respect of human rights; • Ensuring sustainable development; • Strengthening international and regional security and Stability • Deepending European integration for the establishment of common security space, and expansion of cooperation in economic and humanitarian spheres; • Development of social and economic, transport, energy, scientific and thechnical and humanitarian potential of the parties
  55. 55. G U A M Council of Heads of State Working Group on Coordination on Combating Crime Secretariat Business Council İndustry Collaboration Parliamentary Assembly Working Group on Economic and Trade Working Group on Energy Working Group on Information Technologies Working Group on Culture, Science, Tourism and Education Working Group on Transport Economic forum Working Group on Civil Emergency Cooperation with other countries and international organizations OSCE GUAM - POLAND GUAM - JAPAN GUAM- USA United nations other countries and Moscow Facilitaty and trade transport project Virtual law enforcement centre a similar program GUAM- USA Working Groups and Subgroups
  56. 56. THANK YOU

×