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Copy this address into your Tor browser. Advanced users, if they wish, can also add a further layer of encryption to their submission using our public PGP key. Leaks News About Partners. Press release About PlusD Browse by creation date Linked documents or other documents with the same ID: Charge d'Affaires Maryruth Coleman for Reasons 1. Slovenia's defense and security planners will likely focus on the areas of highest strategic concern to Slovenia: In deploying assets to operations further afield, such as Afghanistan and Iraq, the GOS is looking for ways to cement good ties with the U.
In the area of defense reform, Slovenia will gradually restructure its top-heavy military by bringing in new NCOs and officers while easing out those at the middle and top levels; it will focus on building a professional esprit de corps based more on expeditionary capability and less on territorial defense; and it will look to procure assets that help Slovenia integrate more fully into NATO.
Focus is on Loyalty 2. Three of the "big guns" reporting directly to the Minister of Defense and the State Secretary Deputy Minister equivalent were replaced in In almost all of these cases, the new personnel were promoted from the middle ranks of the existing defense establishment. C Numerous Embassy contacts have told us that the leadership shuffle is a result of Erjavec's lack of experience with defense policy as well as his own personal insecurity, which has led him to seek out new advisors who will be more loyal to him personally.
With the number two position in the MOD held by Franci Znidarsic, a longtime ally and childhood friend of Prime Minister Janez Jansa see Bio Note in paragraph 22 , it is also clear that the personnel changes are at some level politically motivated and reflect both Znidarsic's and Jansa's personal preferences.
Outgoing UK Defense Attache protect and some others have speculated that the appointment of weak, second-tier officials to replace the more seasoned professionals dismissed by Erjavec has been used by Jansa and Znidarsic to facilitate their micro-management of the ministry.
Stability in the Western Balkans 4. SBU In , Slovenia plans to continue to concentrate its out-of-country deployments in the Western Balkans to promote political stability and secure its own economic and security interests in the region.
Slovenia has also announced that the Western Balkans will be one of its chief priorities during its EU presidency in The reasons for this are clear. With the constant threat of political instability, terrorism, and organized criminal networks operating immediately to its south, Slovenia has a clear national interest in promoting the region's peaceful development and integration into Euro-Atlantic structures.
Slovenia's extensive trade with the countries of the former Yugoslavia and its cultural, economic, and political experience and insight also give it unique leverage in the Western Balkans. In , it plans to continue to increase its participation in KFOR by deploying an additional transport company, bringing the total number of Slovenian personnel to between In , the SAF plans to increase its contribution to KFOR still further by deploying a motorized battalion, bringing its end strength in Kosovo to approximately personnel.
Speaking to PolMiloff at a December 12 reception, MOD Director for Defense Policy Tadej Burgar confided that Kosovo provides an excellent testing ground for the SAF's expeditionary capabilities, noting that Slovenian troops are presently neither adequately trained nor properly equipped for the high intensity operations taking place in "hot spots" like Afghanistan or Iraq.
C In Bosnia and Herzegovina BiH , the number of Slovenian troops deployed to EU Operation Althea is projected to decrease slightly from the current level of 99 troops to approximately 85 troops by the end of Despite the gradual decrease in personnel, however, Slovenia continues to see BiH as an important geostrategic area. Because of its more intimate knowledge of the language, culture, and people, Slovenia sees HUMINT as an area where it can make a significant contribution to regional stability.
At present, however, Slovenia does not have any "boots on the ground" in Iraq. The GOS had and continues to have a strong preference for deploying ITF civilian trainers for at least three reasons -- first, deploying civilians would be more palatable for domestic public opinion; second, humanitarian demining fits the image that Slovenia wants to sell to its own citizens as well as to the international community; and finally, the ITF is seen as one of Slovenia's "crown jewels" and the utilization of its personnel would demonstrate the organization's ability to go "out of area" at a time when its mission in the Western Balkans is winding down.
All of these reasons led the GOS to provisionally endorse the bold new step of deploying personnel to Iraq at a time when many other countries were reducing their commitments. An op-ed placed by COM in the national print daily "Vecer" on December 14 on the eve of the Iraqi elections inaugurated Mission's public diplomacy campaign to develop broader public support for such a deployment. Initial reactions to the idea in the national press have been largely positive.
SBU In the area of counter-proliferation, Slovenia has come to play a more active role and has endorsed new initiatives that will enhance its ability to deter, detect, interdict and investigate proliferation activities.
A planning meeting to be held in Split, Croatia between January , will give the Slovenes an opportunity to work with regional colleagues and develop valuable contacts in this vital security area. C After repeated encouragement from Post, Slovenia has informally announced a bold new initiative to host a PSI container security exercise in May in the Slovenian port of Koper. Current plans are to invite Italy, Croatia, and perhaps several additional countries to participate.
MFA Security Policy staffer Bostjan Jerman told PolMiloff that the proposal had been tentatively approved by FoMin Rupel but that government approval will be needed in order to appropriate funds from the budget. Department of Energy on implementation of the Second Line of Defense program in Slovenia, construction is scheduled to begin in February to install radiation detection systems portals at the Slovenian port of Koper and the Obrezje border crossing with Croatia.
Installation of the portals is currently scheduled to be completed by July The installation of these portals will mark another important step forward and the fulfillment of a top Mission priority. The Internal Control Program for dual-use licensing and other bilateral programs for dual-use licensing have continuously run into problems with the MOE. Post will continue to engage the leadership of the MOE to get these programs back on track.
C In the area of defense reform, we can expect the SAF to continue to transform itself from a territorial defense force into a more expeditionary force focused on global threats. However, our assessment is that more will need to be done. Despite the forecasted training and acquisitions, the NBC Battalion will still lack a biological detection and decontamination capability by the time it rotates into the NRF in July for NRF rotation 7. Both the 10th and 20th Motorized Battalions currently lack the combined training in high intensity operations that would make them truly mission capable.
Absent this training, these units are not fully ready for the broad range of NATO missions that may emerge in the future. Of all the public funds for culture allocated from the state budget, about 15 per cent is spent on the theatre and Some 90 per cent of the money available for the theatre is spent on 11 permanent professional theatres the Slovene National Theatre in Ljubljana and the Slovene National Theatre in Maribor are the best known among them.
The remaining 10 per cent is divided as follows: The state subsidy accounts for about 90 per cent of the revenue income of the state-financed theatres, which is more than the European average, which amounts to some 70 per cent.
The remaining 10 per cent is obtained from the sale of tickets and publications, as well as from sponsorship. Amateur and semi-professional theatre activities are mainly financed from municipal funds. It is obvious from the breakdown of spending of theatre funds given above that the most neglected area are projects of independent alternative theatre production, despite their very high artistic level and international reputation 16 per cent of all Slovenian performances abroad.
The Ministry of Culture occasionally supports the costs of first-night performances of some independent theatre projects, while the costs of regular performances are not covered. Turning to the distribution of funds for music and dance The remaining 10 per cent is spent on the financing of music publishing, musical and dance events of national significance, independent dance and music groups and their tours, the activities of music and dance associations, and supporting musical and dance creativity.
Galleries and exhibition halls are either independent institutions or units within the structure of some other enterprises private or public, commercial or non-profit making , cultural institutes museums, cultural centres, libraries, etc.
In the field of fine arts, the infrastructure and ordinary activities of galleries and museums of special national interest are financed from the Republic's budget. The central institutions of this kind are the National Gallery and the Modern Gallery, both in Ljubljana. Out of more than 60 projects by individual artists, 41 are proposed to be partially subsidized. However, most exhibitions and fairs have private and commercial subsidisers, but some are also supported from municipal funds.
Slovenia has more than artists independent self-employed artists with a special legalized status in terms of the Law on Independent Culture Workers , a unique model of legal and financial arrangement. About 1, artists hold regular jobs. There are 1, public library service points and about 5, private libraries in Slovenia, including: Their total holdings are about 17 million volumes.
The libraries have a staff of some 2, employees. The Republic's Programme of Culture provides partial funds together with the Ministry of Education and the Ministry of Science and Technology for two central libraries in Slovenia: The university and school libraries are under the patronage of the Ministry of Education.
The public and general libraries are mainly funded by municipalities, and only partly by the Ministry of Culture. The Law on Libraries and two regulations and define the main activities and functions of libraries in Slovenia. The conditions, norms and standards of library work are determined by the Ministry of Culture and the Professional Council on Libraries The IFLA international standards enable comparisons between Slovenian libraries and developments elsewhere.
Data on library activities are gathered by the National and University Library in Ljubljana, which is responsible for promoting library activities and establishing links within the entire library and information system throughout Slovenia. It thus collects data on all libraries with the exception of school libraries. The Ministry of Culture is responsible for the general situation, priorities in the kinds of literature to be published, the basic criteria of evaluation, and the principles of cultural policy.
The legislative discrepancy between the Law on Institutions a remnant of the self-managing socialist system and the Law on Enterprises a more democratically implemented system is particularly evident in the sphere of book publishing and printing. It means a discrepancy between public and private publishers. A dramatic increase in private book and press publishing has been recorded in the last few years.
Financially, the publishing industry is ruled by market standards. The Ministry of Culture subsidizes only youth and technical literature and translations. In , 2, titles books were published in the Republic of Slovenia 1, titles per million inhabitants: The total number of copies printed was 7 million. Slovenia has 6 daily newspapers and other newspapers and periodicals.
The total number of copies printed is around 2 million. Youth periodicals are supported by the Committee for Youth Periodicals. In , the Ministry of Culture gave subsidies to 42 publishing houses and other publishers private or public in Slovenia and in foreign countries where Slovenes live. Only 70 per cent of the subsidized publishing projects were actually realized. The Ministry also co-financed 63 magazine and newspaper titles 4 in foreign countries. The subsidies covered 60 per cent of the cost of these publications.
The financial results show an increase of their own revenues 5 magazines managed to cover per cent of the costs with their own revenues, 11 magazines per cent, 6 magazines per cent.
Number of books and periodicals subsidies in the period of democracy Znidersic, It is clear from this figure that the number of subsidised periodicals increased in this period, while books were subsidised less and less. This involves a reversal in cultural policy. The percentage of approved subsidies in amounted to 56 per cent, in 39 per cent, in 30 per cent, in 23 per cent and in 20 per cent. The amount proposed for the purchase of books for libraries also fell: In addition, the situation in publishing deteriorated because of the 25 per cent income tax on royalties previously 15 per cent , and a 5 per cent sales tax on products and services which did not exist at all before; 30 per cent profit tax for publishing companies, increased taxes to bookshops, etc.
According to some assessments, the taxes and contributions amount to 37 per cent of the retail prices of books. Despite the situation, the number of publishing houses increased dramatically since 15 publishing houses to publishing houses. In the nineties, on the basis of a new law on public media, the state assumes responsibility for financial assistance only to media which play an important role in informing the public and preserving the Slovene national and cultural identity, or to media which are devoted to providing information for minorities.
The state has retained control in the case of national television and radio in order to spare them the pressures of commercialisation. As many as 97 per cent of households have a television, while The majority of viewers remain loyal to national television only around 5 per cent of viewers watch satellite television.
The number of private radio stations is steadily growing. The Slovene radio and television corporation has two sources of funding: Film production in Slovenia was, for a long time, the monopoly of Viba Film, a company whose infrastructure and production was wholly financed by the state.
The Law on Cultural Workers ended this exclusiveness and accepted pluralism in film production. The national cultural policy of Slovenia envisages an ambitious project of establishing a National Technical Service for film production. At the operational level, film production is to be organized as a public corporation providing a link between the state and professional film-makers.
In the same spirit, film distribution is being reconstructed, too. The previous sole distributor, Vesna Film, has been wound up and the Slovene screening cinema network has been established a contract has been signed between the Ljubljana Cinemas and the Ministry of Culture and a new company, Slovenia Film, has been registered. There were three more film festivals that year: In , Slovenia had cinemas 33, seats with employees: There were 40, screenings and nearly 2 million visitors per 1, inhabitants.
This means that every Slovene went to the cinema once that year. Compared with , the number of screenings dropped by 22 per cent and the number of visitors declined by 37 per cent video!!! In , 18 film producers turned ont 4 main feature films and RTV Slovenia produced 3 films. Slovenia did not export any films. An increasing number of original auctorial projects are a feature of video production. These artists later join cultural clubs and institutions Skuc, Forum The absence of appropriate legislation has made room for the operation of a network of illegal international video pirates in Slovenia.
Video production is associated only with Ljubljana and is treated as part of the programme of subsidised film production withing the Film Fund. In , the Ministry of Culture shared the costs of 31 film and video projects, supported the preparation of 7 scripts for full-length feature films, and financed student film production at the Academy of Theatre, Radio, Film and Television.
Decentralisation of decision-making and coordination of cultural activities is a necessary prerequisite: The basic long-term orientations of the cultural policy of Slovenia are as follows: The key issues of cultural policy in Slovenia are creation of suitable conditions for artistic creativity, decentralisation, increasing participation in culture and protection of cultural heritage. The Republic of Slovenia will thus promote itself in the international cultural sphere".
Furthermore, Slovenia is a signatory to all important international cultural agreements and member of professional organisations. The Agency for the Promotion of Slovene Culture has been established. There are some prominent international initiatives in which Slovenia is actively involved: Young independent alternative groups and artists from Slovenia theatre, dance, music increasingly appear on the international scene. The effective performances of the Maribor theatre serve as a good example.
Cooperation with Slovene Emigrants and Slovene ethnic groups in neighbouring countries, with their cultural associations and clubs, is a particular feature of Slovenia's cultural policy in conjunction with ZKOS, the Slovenian Emigration Society, Slovenian Catholic Centre, Slovenian World Congress, etc. International cultural cooperation is financed by the Ministry of Culture and directly from the state budget the Fund for the Promotion of the Republic of Slovenia, administered by various ministries.
Some well-planned projects and 60 authors benefit from the programme of international cooperation. Informacija o prometnih davkih in drugih davkih v kulturi. Samostojno osebno delo na podrocju kulture. Delovni status samostojnega kulturnega delavca. Cultural Policy in Slovenia: Strasbourg, Council of Europe, Culture Committee, , pp.
Cultural Policy and Cultural Administration in Europe: Elementi za oblikovanje nacionalne kulturne politike ter modela upravljanja in organiziranja v kulturi. Ljubljana, Zalozba Emonica, december Institute for Cultural Management, Vienna, Institut of Geography of the University of Ljubljana, Ljubljana, Handbook of Cultural Affairs in Europe.
Baden-Baden, Nomos Verlagsgesellschaft, , pp. Podrocje samostojnega osebnega dela - umetniki. Network for the Metelkova Street. Society Network for the Metelkova Street, Ljubljana, Porocevalec Kulturne skupnosti Slovenije. Predpisi s podrocja kulture. Casopisni zavod Uradni list SR Slovenije.