There are sources who cite Russia`s role in the immediate resolution of the agreement. There was a statement about a meeting between Russian Foreign Minister Igor Ivanov and US Secretary of State Madeleine Albright. An initial agreement was reached between the two sides, with NATO`s commitment to cease its airstrikes and a desire to remove a passage it wished to include in the Kumanovo agreement in exchange for Russian support for an upcoming UN resolution agreed by the Group of Eight. [2] Without Russia`s participation, the UN Security Council resolution on Kosovo would not have been adopted and NATO airstrikes would have continued. [2] As Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg has said, NATO must serve as a hub for the exchange of cyber information, training and expertise. Through our agreement with CERT-EU, NATO can continue to achieve this goal by convening its industry partners to discuss potential threats, propose measures to counter them and explore ways to disseminate this information. Although nations are responsible for securing electoral systems, NATO is ready to provide information on the threat landscape and the processes and techniques we use to ensure high-level events. On 10 February 2016, a technical agreement was signed by the NATO Computer Incident Response Response Capability (NCIRC) and computer Emergency Response Team (CERT-EU). The NCI agency and CERT-EU have established a strong partnership, based on an in-depth exchange of information on cyber defence, to improve the prevention, forecasting, detection and response of incidents.

The NIC agency is responsible for the defence of NATO networks 24/7. The NATO Computer Incident Response Response Capability (NCIRC) Technical Centre, part of the Agency, provides specialized services for the prevention, detection, response and recovery of cybersecurity incidents. CERT-EU helps the various IT security teams within EU institutions, institutions and agencies to prevent cyber threats. It also serves as a coordination centre for EU institutions for the exchange of information on cyber security and incident response. NATO`s presence was sanctioned by the UN Security Council on the basis of Resolution 1244 (1999), which allowed UN member states and international organizations to maintain an international security presence via KFOR in Kosovo until an agreement was finally reached and its conditions were enforced. [3] KFOR has been authorized to take all necessary measures to ensure compliance with the agreement. [4] NATO and European Union leaders met in Brussels at the headquarters of the NATO-EU Alliance to discuss and discuss their common cyber defence strategies. In February 2016, NATO and the European Union (EU) signed a technical cooperation agreement on cyber defence. Cyber defence is an integral part of NATO`s core defence strategy, and this agreement strengthens the cooperation of all Allies (29 countries) in areas that cover cyber defence through information exchange, training, research and exercises. Before the Kumanovo agreement, there was a flood of negotiations not only between Yugoslavia and Serbia, but also between NATO and Russia. Despite the initial agreement, for example on a timetable for the withdrawal of Serb forces in Kosovo, NATO`s allied force was still ongoing until the full withdrawal of Serb troops was completed.

[2] The main provisions of the agreement should allow the agreement to improve the cyber defence of both organizations by exchanging cyber defence data. “The exchange of information is essential for cyber defence,” said Koen Gijsbers, Director General of the NATO Communications and Information Agency (NCI), which is responsible for the operation and defence of NATO`s networks. “The technical agreement includes both the exchange of information on specific cyber threats, the exchange of good practices on techniques, network configuration and partnership with industry.” c.