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Pentagon Chief Reassures NATO Allies on Collective Defense
U.S. Secretary of Defense Jim Mattis has told European allies that American security is tied to that of Europe, describing NATO's principle of collective defense as a 'bedrock commitment'.
He made the comments at the Munich Security Conference, where heads of state and delegates from across the world are gathered at a time of global uncertainty.
"Transatlantic unity buttresses European unity. A fact we recognize in the context of cooperation between NATO and the European Union," Secretary Mattis told delegates, adding that "American security is permanently tied to the security of Europe. Done correctly, European initiatives and NATO unity are mutually reinforcing."
WATCH: Mattis remarks at on adapting to threats
U.S. President Donald Trump last month labeled NATO as obsolete. But Mattis said the president had now thrown his full weight behind the alliance - although he repeated the demand that Europe shares more of the financial burden.
Preserving international order
"Standing on the bedrock of our NATO alliance, 28 democracies help preserve the rules-based international order," Mattis said.
It is that international order that many delegates in Munich say is at risk - and many pin the blame mainly on Moscow.
Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov will speak at the Munich conference Saturday. NATO's Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg welcomed further dialogue.
"Russia is our biggest neighbor and especially in times with more military activity along our borders, with high tensions, I strongly believe that there is the need for dialogue between NATO and Russia," he told reporters Friday.
More U.S. troops and military hardware arrived in Latvia and Romania this week, part of the biggest NATO reinforcement since the end of the Cold War.
European allies have been reassured by the warm words that Secretary Mattis had for the transatlantic alliance. But many delegates also say that they would like to hear those same words from President Trump himself.
1. Pro-Europe Party Wins Bulgaria Elections, Socialists Yield
The leader of Bulgaria's Socialist party has conceded defeat after exit polls showed her party placing second in the parliamentary election held Sunday.Socialist leader Kornelia Ninova congratulated former Prime Minister Boiko Borisov's GERB party as the election's winner.An Alpha Research exit poll said GERB won 32.2 percent of the vote, with the Socialist Party coming in second with 28 percent. A separate exit poll by Gallup International Balkan had GERB with 32.8 percent and the Socialists with 28.4 percent.Official results are expected Monday. The election had been seen as a test of Bulgaria's loyalties to the European Union and to Russia, with which it has historic political and cultural links. Bulgaria is set to take over the bloc's presidency in 2018.GERB and the Socialists both campaigned to revive economic ties with Russia to benefit voters in the European Union's poorest nation. But the Socialists vowed to go further, even if it meant upsetting the country's European Union pa
2. Egyptian Court Jails 56 over Migrant Boat Shipwreck
An Egyptian court sentenced 56 people to prison terms of up to 14 years on Sunday over the capsizing of a boat that killed over 200 people, one of the deadliest disasters in the dangerous Mediterranean crossings of migrants to Europe.The boat capsized off the Egyptian coast on Sept. 21. Rescue workers and fishermen rescued at least 169 people, but at least 202 died.Fifty-seven people faced charges including causing the accidental death of 202 passengers, not using sufficient rescue equipment, endangering lives, receiving money from the victims, hiding suspects from authorities and using a vessel without a license. One woman was acquitted.The boat sank in the Mediterranean off Burg Rashid, a village in Egypt's northern Beheira province where the sea and the Nile meet. It had been carrying Egyptian, Sudanese, Eritrean and Somali migrants and was believed to be heading for Italy.One month after the boat sank Egypt's parliament passed legislation setting prison terms and fines for those fo
3. South Korea Prosecutors Seek Detention Warrant for Ousted President Park
South Korean prosecutors said on Monday they will seek a detention warrant for ousted President Park Geun-hye, who has been accused of taking bribes from big businesses.Park, 65, became South Korea's first democratically elected president to be removed from office when a constitutional court upheld her parliamentary impeachment this month. Park denies any wrong doing.Last week, Park was interviewed by prosecutors for 14 hours, finally leaving early Wednesday.
4. Jewish American Lobby Opens Conference in Washington
Key members of the Trump administration are joining U.S. Congressional leaders for the opening of Washington's three-day annual policy conference of the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), as pro-Israel lobbyists and supporters voice hope for bipartisan U.S. support for an array of Israeli objectives.U.S. Vice President Mike Pence was scheduled to address the AIPAC conference Sunday in a speech expected to center on warming ties with the Jewish state and support for new U.S. sanctions against Iran for its ballistic missile program and its widely alleged push to develop nuclear weaponry.The conference opened just days after a bipartisan coalition of U.S. senators introduced legislation calling for new sanctions against the Islamic Republic, targeting Tehran's ballistic missile testing and its alleged support of terrorism.In opening remarks Sunday, Israel's U.S. Ambassador Ron Dermer voiced hope for improved bilateral ties under President Donald Trump, saying "there was a m