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Joe Biden commits to defend NATO allies, says "rock solid and unshakable" Promis

 Joe Biden Commits 'rock solid' commitment to defend NATO allies.


President Joe Biden on Monday concluded his first meeting with other NATO leaders by reiterating the commitment of rock "solid solid and unshakeable" to represent its partners.

Commenting on journalists following the Brussels summit, Biden reiterated his commitment to Article 5 of the North Atlantic Treaty, which guarantees that the attacks on one member of the alliance are attacks on all and will be met collectively.
Speaking to other leaders, he said, "I have pointed out that we are facing a global health crisis at the same time as the democratic values ​​that strengthen our coalition are under increasing pressure both internally and externally.

"Russia and China both want to tighten the noose on our Trans-Atlantic alliance. We are seeing an increase in dangerous cyberactivity, but our alliance is a solid foundation on which our collective security and shared prosperity can continue to be built."
Biden said he had made it clear to NATO allies that the US commitment to Article 5 was "strong and unshakable. It is a sacred obligation."

Contrary to his predecessor, President Donald Trump, who questioned the importance of NATO and often defamed the organization, Biden announced that "America is back." Biden said he focused on the security challenges posed by Russia and China during the summits.

The long-running alliance released by the alliance on Monday emphasized that NATO countries "remain firmly committed to the NATO-led treaty in the Washington Treaty, including that attacks on one partner will be considered attacks on all of us, as set out in Article 5."
Warning that it may not return "business as usual" until Russia "demonstrates compliance with international law and its obligations and obligations," NATO members said, "they will continue to respond to the deteriorating security environment by improving our security and defense, including our presence in the eastern part of the alliance." "
Biden will meet with the Baltic states about concerns about Russia ahead of his meeting on Wednesday with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Switzerland.

The US leader said that although he would not discuss how he came to the meeting, he made it clear that he would discuss "red lines" with Putin.
"We have to decide where we all want to be and the world to work together to see if we can do that," he said. "And the places where we disagree, make it clear what the red lines are."

In their speech, NATO allies announced that "China's growing influence and international policies could present challenges that we must address collectively," adding that NATO remains "concerned about the apparent lack of transparency and the use of disinformation."

The coalition called on Beijing to "adhere to its international obligations and commit itself to international planning, including space, cyber and maritime, in line with its role as a major power."

They also announced that cyber attacks may be, "in some cases, considered to be the equivalent of an armed attack."

"We will make the most of NATO as a platform for political dialogue between its allies, share concerns about cyber-crime activities and exchange national mechanisms and responses, and look at joint responses. If necessary, we will set costs for those who harm us," the message said.

Biden arrived in Brussels after attending the G7 Summit in Britain, where he held several meetings with NATO allies. His day began with a meeting with NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg next to the summit. 

"I want to make it clear, NATO is very important to the interests of the United States," Biden told reporters. "If there were no one, we would have to establish one. It allows the United States to conduct its business globally in an unprecedented way if it were not for NATO."

NATO allies discussed the implementation of new military ideas and strategies that strengthen their defense and defense base, greater allocation of responsibilities, investment in cooperation and increased dialogue on equal values ​​such as democracy, human rights, the rule of law and individual freedom.
The allies also sought answers about the spirit of war in Afghanistan and how they would respond to future military and political issues there. Biden said the United States would leave Afghanistan on September 11, but much of what happened after that remained in the air.

They have agreed to provide "temporary funding" for the Kabul police airport after the withdrawal of troops from Afghanistan due to "their importance to the international community," according to the public.

Biden on Monday again held talks with Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, who at one time was at loggerheads with the United States and NATO.

He described his meeting with Erdogan as "an excellent meeting" without giving further details. Topics including human rights, Syria and terrorism were on the agenda.

French President Emmanuel Macron said he had a 45-minute meeting with Erdogan on Monday ahead of the Biden meeting.

The two leaders spoke about the clarification of strategies among their allies on the values, principles and laws within NATO, as well as the conflicts in Libya and Syria.

"I have had a long personal conversation with President Erdogan to move forward with clarity, respect and importance," Macron said.


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