According to the current law, contract servicemen can be involved in peacekeeping missions on a voluntary basis ” media=”(max-width: 320px) and (-webkit-min-device-pixel-ratio: 2), (max-width: 320px) and (min-resolution: 192dpi)” >
The Russian Ministry of Defense has developed amendments that propose to allow the use of military personnel of all categories for peacekeeping missions with the condition of special training. The document was published on the portal of draft regulatory legal acts.
Changes are proposed in Article 8 of the law “On the procedure for the provision by the Russian Federation of military and civilian personnel for participation in activities to maintain or restore international peace and security.” The current version states that military personnel for peacekeeping missions are recruited on a voluntary basis by military personnel who serve under a contract. To participate in the mission, they must undergo preliminary special training.
The amendments are proposed “in order to improve the recruitment of military personnel sent to participate” in peacekeeping activities “, the explanatory note to the bill says. If approved, the amendments to the law will come into force on August 15, 2022, the bill states.
According to Art. 7 of the current law, the decision to send a Russian contingent to carry out peacekeeping activities is made by the president on the basis of a resolution of the Federation Council on the possibility of using the Armed Forces abroad.
The Russian military contingent has repeatedly participated in peacekeeping missions, including under the auspices of the UN in the former Yugoslavia, during military conflicts in Africa and the Middle East.
The Russian peacekeeping mission operates in the unrecognized Transnistria, which declared independence from Moldova in 1990, and in Nagorno-Karabakh due to the ongoing conflict between Armenia and Azerbaijan. In January, Russia participated in sending a Collective Security Treaty Organization (CSTO) peacekeeping force to Kazakhstan, as requested by President Kassym-Jomart Tokayev to “stabilize the situation”; due to unrest in the country.
Read on RBC Pro Pro Guangxi, mian and yin-yang: three pillars that will help you do business with China Pro Articles The Big Money Myth: Why Going into IT is a Bad Idea Pro Articles Why a Glass of Wine Is a Bad Way to Relieve Stress Pro Articles Consensual Dismissal: Why It's Dangerous How To Pros Partial Mobilization: What Employers Need to Know Pro How To No More random spending: how to take control of business expenses Instructions
From February 24, Russia has been conducting a special operation in Ukraine. Its goals, President Vladimir Putin called the protection of the population and the “complete liberation” of Donbass, as well as ensuring the security of Russia. Initially, it was about the participation in the operation of only professional soldiers, officers and contractors, the head of state said. On September 21, he announced a partial mobilization, within which it is planned to call up, as Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu reported, 300 thousand people— those who served in the army have combat experience and the specialty necessary for the Armed Forces. However, these criteria are not directly listed in the presidential decree. Regional authorities reported that, in particular, students in the Omsk region and fathers of many children in Yakutia received subpoenas.