Foreign relations of Slovenia
Politics of Slovenia
EU Member State
Since Slovenia declared independence in 1991, its Governments have underscored their commitment in improving cooperation with neighbouring countries and to actively contribute to international efforts aimed at bringing stability to Southeast Europe. Resource limitations have nevertheless been a problem hindering the efficiency of the Slovenian diplomacy. In the 1990s, foreign relations, especially with Italy, Austria and Croatia, triggered internal political controversies. In the last eight years, however, a wide consensus has been reached among the vast majority of Slovenian political parties to jointly work in the improvement of the country's diplomatic infrastructure and to avoid politicizing the foreign relations by turning them into an issue of internal political debates.
- Slovenia is engaged with 29 countries in bilateral military exchange - most actively with the United States - and in regional cooperative arrangements in Central and Southeast Europe. Slovenia participates in five major multinational regional peacekeeping bodies;
- Together with Hungary and Italy, Slovenia formed a Multinational Land Force (the so-called Trilateral Brigade) in April 1998 with regional peacekeeping ability. Further non-military cooperation within the Trilateral includes the fields of transportation infrastructure, fighting money laundering and organized crime, WMD non-proliferation, border controls, and environmental protection;
- Slovenia is a member of Central European Nations Cooperation on Peacekeeping (CENCOOP), together with Austria, Croatia, Czech Republic, Romania, Slovakia, and Switzerland. Within this organization, a combined infantry peacekeeping unit was formed March 1998;
- Slovenia has observer status, like the United States, in (the Turkish proposed) Multinational Peacekeeping Force Southeast European (MPFSEE), with other participants being Albania, Bulgaria, Greece, Italy, North Macedonia, Romania, and Turkey;
- Slovenia joined 13 other nations in forming the brigade-sized Standby High-Readiness Brigade (SHIRBRIG), headquartered in Copenhagen;
- From May to July 1997, Slovenia contributed to Operation ALBA in Albania with a 25-person medical unit, which was well received and commended by the Italian commander. Thereafter, it continued to support efforts to restore stability in Albania by participating in the WEU's Multinational Advisory Police Element (MAPE) helping to reconstitute and train Albanian police. The government has pledged to the Albanian Government its continuing support;
- Since November 1997, Slovenia has participated in its first United Nations peacekeeping operation, contributing 27 troops to an Austrian UNFICYP contingent on Cyprus. Slovenia also has peacekeepers with the UN at Naharya Ogl, Israel, on the Lebanese border.
Meeting NATO/Partnership for Peace/EAPC goals
- Slovenia's 10th battalion for international cooperation, established in 1996 as its primary "out-of-country" operation unit, will soon be upgraded to a NATO-interoperable rapid reaction peacekeeping force;
- In November 1998, Slovenia hosted its first major multinational exercise, "Cooperative Adventure Exchange," involving almost 6,000 troops from 19 NATO and PfP countries; otherwise it participates actively in PfP and EAPC;
- Slovenia is an active participant in Southeast European Defense Ministerial (SEDM) activities. It agreed to be lead country for several initiatives in 1999, including hosting an environmental security seminar.
Contributions to Bosnian stability
- Slovenia contributed to IFOR (logistical support) and is very engaged in the SFOR effort, providing VIP support helicopter and light transport aircraft missions and use of an airbase in southern Slovenia;
- Slovenia has provided a platoon of military police (about 22) for the Italian-led Multinational Specialized Unit (MSU) in Sarajevo since January 1999;
- Slovenia's latest initiative is its International Trust Fund for Demining and Humanitarian Assistance in Bosnia and Herzegovina, which will finance up to $56 million in mine removal and victim rehabilitation services in the region. (The U.S. has contributed over $35 million in matching funds.)
Relations with neighbors
Slovenia's bilateral relations with its neighbors are generally good and cooperative. However, a few unresolved disputes with Croatia remain. They are related mostly to the succession of the former Yugoslavia, including demarcation of their common border. In addition, unlike the other successor states of the former Yugoslavia, Slovenia did not normalize relations with the "Federal Republic of Yugoslavia" (Serbia and Montenegro) until after the passing from power of Slobodan Milošević; although the Slovenes did open a representative office in Podgorica to work with Montenegrin President Milo Đukanović's government.
Succession issues, particularly concerning liabilities and assets of the former Yugoslavia, remain a key factor in Slovenia's relations in the region. On the whole, no conflicts mar relations with neighbors, which are on a sound footing. Numerous cooperative projects are either underway or envisioned, and bilateral and multilateral partnerships are deepening. Differences, many of which stem from Yugoslavia's time, have been handled responsibly and are being resolved.
List of countries which Slovenia established diplomatic relations with:
|1||Latvia||3 September 1991|
|2||Lithuania||22 November 1991|
|3||Estonia||11 December 1991|
|4||Austria||15 January 1992|
|5||Germany||15 January 1992|
|6||Hungary||16 January 1992|
|7||Italy||17 January 1992|
|8||United Kingdom||17 January 1992|
|9||Denmark||20 January 1992|
|10||Netherlands||24 January 1992|
|11||San Marino||28 January 1992|
|12||Sweden||29 January 1992|
|13||Switzerland||31 January 1992|
|14||Liechtenstein||31 January 1992|
|15||Portugal||3 February 1992|
|16||Australia||5 February 1992|
|17||Czech Republic||5 February 1992 and 1 January 1993|
|18||Croatia||5 February 1992|
|—||Holy See||8 February 1992|
|19||Finland||17 February 1992|
|20||Norway||18 February 1992|
|21||Iceland||24 February 1992|
|22||Paraguay||25 February 1992|
|23||Belgium||5 March 1992|
|24||Iran||9 March 1992|
|25||Albania||10 March 1992|
|26||Ukraine||10 March 1992|
|27||Luxembourg||11 March 1992|
|28||North Macedonia||17 March 1992|
|29||Bolivia||18 March 1992|
|30||New Zealand||20 March 1992|
|31||Spain||25 March 1992|
|32||Poland||10 April 1992|
|33||Argentina||13 April 1992|
|34||Nicaragua||14 April 1992|
|35||Chile||15 April 1992|
|36||France||23 April 1992|
|37||Israel||28 April 1992|
|38||Egypt||30 April 1992|
|39||Malaysia||4 May 1992|
|40||Pakistan||11 May 1992|
|41||China||12 May 1992|
|42||India||18 May 1992|
|43||Russia||25 May 1992|
|44||Morocco||29 May 1992|
|45||Malta||29 June 1992|
|46||Mexico||10 July 1992|
|—||Sovereign Military Order of Malta||15 July 1992|
|47||Greece||21 July 1992|
|48||Belarus||23 July 1992|
|49||United States||11 August 1992|
|50||Cape Verde||17 August 1992|
|51||Bulgaria||18 August 1992|
|52||Turkey||26 August 1992|
|53||Romania||28 August 1992|
|54||Singapore||7 September 1992|
|55||North Korea||8 September 1992|
|56||Peru||9 September 1992|
|57||Thailand||9 September 1992|
|58||Cuba||22 September 1992|
|59||Algeria||12 October 1992|
|60||Indonesia||12 October 1992|
|61||Japan||12 October 1992|
|62||United Arab Emirates||15 October 1992|
|63||Kazakhstan||20 October 1992|
|64||Seychelles||21 October 1992|
|65||South Africa||30 October 1992|
|66||Ethiopia||6 November 1992|
|67||Bosnia and Herzegovina||16 November 1992|
|68||South Korea||18 November 1992|
|69||Belize||19 November 1992|
|70||Mali||3 December 1992|
|71||Cyprus||10 December 1992|
|72||Qatar||15 December 1992|
|73||Nigeria||19 December 1992|
|74||Brazil||21 December 1992|
|75||Venezuela||28 December 1992|
|76||Slovakia||1 January 1993|
|77||Canada||7 January 1993|
|78||Georgia||18 January 1993|
|79||Philippines||3 February 1993|
|80||Ghana||15 February 1993|
|81||Mongolia||18 February 1993|
|82||Marshall Islands||19 March 1993|
|83||Liberia||30 March 1993|
|84||Uruguay||26 April 1993|
|85||Tunisia||20 May 1993|
|86||Tanzania||4 June 1993|
|87||Antigua and Barbuda||15 June 1993|
|88||Dominica||9 July 1993|
|89||Lebanon||29 July 1993|
|90||Jordan||22 October 1993|
|91||Moldova||27 October 1993|
|92||Saint Vincent and the Grenadines||11 November 1993|
|93||Turkmenistan||11 November 1993|
|94||Guatemala||25 November 1993|
|95||Kyrgyzstan||19 January 1994|
|96||Sudan||25 January 1994|
|97||Namibia||24 March 1994|
|98||Cote d'Ivoire||12 May 1994|
|99||Vietnam||7 June 1994|
|100||Armenia||12 July 1994|
|101||Colombia||19 July 1994|
|102||Kuwait||5 October 1994|
|103||Uzbekistan||16 January 1995|
|104||Zambia||15 February 1995|
|105||Burkina Faso||28 March 1995|
|106||Panama||10 May 1995|
|107||Saudi Arabia||7 June 1995|
|108||Andorra||13 July 1995|
|109||Yemen||12 October 1995|
|110||Costa Rica||19 October 1995|
|111||Tonga||7 December 1995|
|112||Oman||13 December 1995|
|113||Ireland||25 January 1996|
|114||Azerbaijan||20 February 1996|
|115||Bahrain||28 February 1996|
|116||Maldives||4 March 1996|
|117||Bangladesh||20 March 1996|
|118||Honduras||25 March 1996|
|119||Laos||28 March 1996|
|120||Eritrea||4 April 1996|
|121||Mauritania||4 June 1996|
|122||Cambodia||16 July 1996|
|123||Jamaica||23 July 1996|
|124||Sri Lanka||25 July 1996|
|125||Fiji||29 November 1996|
|126||Gabon||11 December 1996|
|127||Guinea||11 December 1996|
|128||Mozambique||19 December 1996|
|129||Ecuador||18 April 1997|
|130||Brunei Darussalam||28 April 1997|
|131||Trinidad and Tobago||9 May 1997|
|132||Senegal||19 May 1997|
|133||Mauritius||30 May 1997|
|134||Guinea-Bissau||24 July 1997|
|135||Suriname||22 August 1997|
|136||Syria||25 August 1997|
|137||El Salvador||10 November 1997|
|138||Samoa||25 November 1997|
|139||Nepal||2 December 1997|
|140||Togo||31 July 1998|
|141||Cameroon||29 September 1998|
|142||Haiti||30 March 1999|
|143||Serbia||9 December 2000|
|144||Tajikistan||4 April 2002|
|145||Dominican Republic||11 March 2003|
|146||Timor Leste||3 April 2003|
|147||Angola||20 January 2004|
|148||Bahamas||10 September 2004|
|149||Afghanistan||20 September 2004|
|150||Kenya||3 November 2004|
|151||Benin||1 December 2004|
|152||Iraq||29 April 2005|
|153||Botswana||20 July 2005|
|154||Gambia||25 August 2005|
|155||Saint Lucia||29 August 2005|
|156||Montenegro||21 June 2006|
|157||Niger||22 June 2006|
|158||Uganda||31 August 2006|
|159||Madagascar||5 October 2006|
|160||Monaco||28 November 2006|
|161||Rwanda||8 December 2006|
|162||Djibouti||14 December 2006|
|163||Myanmar||18 December 2006|
|164||Republic of Congo||19 April 2007|
|165||Guyana||19 April 2007|
|166||Burundi||27 July 2007|
|167||Libya||19 September 2007|
|168||Barbados||18 December 2007|
|—||Kosovo||7 April 2008|
|169||Saint Kitts and Nevis||5 June 2009|
|170||Tuvalu||12 June 2009|
|171||Papua New Guinea||9 February 2010|
|172||Equatorial Guinea||26 May 2010|
|173||Solomon Islands||18 November 2010|
|174||Palau||18 February 2011|
|175||Democratic Republic of Congo||25 February 2011|
|176||Nauru||11 March 2011|
|177||Micronesia||24 March 2011|
|178||Comoros||27 April 2011|
|179||Grenada||4 May 2011|
|180||Malawi||21 July 2011|
|181||South Sudan||23 September 2011|
|182||Sierra Leone||13 October 2011|
|183||Bhutan||13 September 2012|
|184||Somalia||3 April 2014|
|185||Sao Tome and Principe||10 April 2014|
|186||Vanuatu||17 June 2015|
|187||Zimbabwe||22 July 2016|
|188||Central African Republic||13 February 2017|
|189||Kiribati||8 June 2021|
|Country||Formal Relations Began||Notes|
|Algeria||See Algeria–Slovenia relations|
|Egypt||See Egypt–Slovenia relations |
Since September 2007, Egypt has an embassy in Ljubljana. Slovenia has an embassy in Cairo (opened in 1993). Both countries are members of the Union for the Mediterranean.
|South Africa||30 October 1992|| |
|Tunisia||See Slovenia–Tunisia relations|
|Country||Formal Relations Began||Notes|
|Argentina||14 April 1992|| |
|Brazil||21 December 1992|| |
|Canada||See Canada–Slovenia relations|
|Colombia||July 2004|| |
Dominica is represented in Slovenia through its embassy in London.
|Guatemala||25 November 1993|| |
|Mexico||22 May 1992||See Mexico–Slovenia relations|
|United States||7 April 1992||See Slovenia–United States relations|
|Country||Formal Relations Began||Notes|
|Armenia||27 June 1994|| |
|Azerbaijan||20 February 1996|| |
|Georgia||13 January 1993||See Georgia–Slovenia relations|
|India||11 May 1992|
|Israel||28 April 1992||See Israel–Slovenia relations |
|Japan||See Japan–Slovenia relations |
|South Korea||1992-04-15||Slovenia–South Korea relations |
The establishment of diplomatic relations between Republika Slovenija and the Republic of Korea began on 15 April 1992.
|Vietnam||7 June 1994|
|Country||Formal Relations Began||Notes|
|Albania||See Albania–Slovenia relations |
Relations between Austria and Slovenia are close. Austria was, next to Germany and the Holy See, the most firm supporter of Slovenia's independence. It firmly endorsed Slovenia's path into the European Union. Economic cooperation between the two countries is very important and has been expanding since the early 1990s. Regional cooperation, especially with the states of Carinthia and Styria, is well developed: as a concrete manifestation of the excellent state of regional relations, Slovenia, Austria, and Italy entered a joint bid to organize the 2006 and 2010 Winter Olympic Games.
|Belgium||See Belgium–Slovenia relations|
|Bosnia and Herzegovina||See Bosnia and Herzegovina–Slovenia relations |
|Bulgaria||See Bulgaria–Slovenia relations|
|Croatia||See Croatia–Slovenia relations |
Before 1991, both countries were part of Yugoslavia. On June 26, 1991, a mutual recognitial agreement was signed by both countries. Diplomatic relations between both countries were established on February 6, 1992. Croatia has an embassy in Ljubljana and two honorary consulates in Maribor and Koper. Slovenia has an embassy in Zagreb and an honorary consulate in Split. Both countries shares 670 km of common border.
|Cyprus||See Cyprus–Slovenia relations|
|Czech Republic||See Czech Republic–Slovenia relations|
|Denmark||See Denmark–Slovenia relations |
|Finland||See Finland–Slovenia relations|
|France||See France–Slovenia relations |
|Germany||See Germany–Slovenia relations |
|Greece||See Greece–Slovenia relations |
Relations with Hungary are excellent. Unlike with some of Hungary's other neighbors, minority issues have not been a problem in Hungarian-Slovene relations. The Hungarian minority in Slovenia is granted a policy of positive discrimination under the Slovene constitution, and the legal status of Hungarian Slovenes is good.
Within the Multilateral Cooperation Initiative between Slovenia, Italy, Hungary, and Croatia, cooperation exists in numerous fields, including military (Multinational Land Force peacekeeping brigade), transportation, combating money laundering and organized crime, non-proliferation, border crossings, and environmental issues.
The bilateral relations between Italy and Slovenia have improved dramatically since 1994 and are now at a very good level. In the early 1990s, the issue regarding property restitution to the Istrian exiles was hindering the development of a good relationship between the two countries. By 1996, however, the issue had been set aside, with Italy renouncing any revision of the Treaty of Osimo, allowing a significant improvement in relations. Italy was a firm supporter of Slovene EU and NATO membership, helping Slovenia technically and legislatively master its bid for membership in European and transatlantic institutions.
In 2001, the Italian Parliament finally approved the legislation resolving the last open issues regarding the Slovenian minority in Italy. The legislation, welcomed by both the representatives of the Slovenian minority in Friuli Venezia Giulia and the Slovenian government, started to be implemented in 2007, removing the last pending issue between the two countries. Since then, Italo-Slovene relations can be characterized as excellent. Although there do not appear to be any scheduled flights between the two countries and the train service, which used to be frequent, has been limited to one train a day in each direction (a night service from Budapest to Venice and back) until December 2011, when it was discontinued, thus leaving no railway connection between the two countries.
|Kosovo||See Kosovo–Slovenia relations |
Slovenia has a record of supporting the U.S. position on Kosovo, both in regular public statements by top officials and on the Security Council. Prior and during the Kosovo War of 1999, Slovenian top government officials called repeatedly for Slobodan Milošević's compliance with NATO demands. Slovenia granted NATO use of its airspace and offered further logistical support. It also has pledged personnel to support NATO humanitarian operations in the region. Slovenia helped Macedonia deal with the refugee crisis by providing 880 million sit (US$4.9 million) of humanitarian aid, in addition to granting a concession for imported agricultural products. The Slovene Government allocated 45 million SIT (US$250,000) to help Albania, Montenegro, and the Republic of Macedonia, one-third of which went to the latter. Slovenia took in over 4,100 Kosovar refugees during the crisis.
|Latvia||See Latvia–Slovenia relations|
|Moldova||See Moldova–Slovenia relations |
Moldova recognized the Republic of Slovenia at an unknown date. Diplomatic relations were established on October 27, 1993. Both countries are represented in each other through their embassies in Budapest (Hungary).
|Montenegro||21 June 2006||See Montenegro–Slovenia relations |
|Netherlands||25 June 1991||See Netherlands–Slovenia relations|
|North Macedonia||See North Macedonia–Slovenia relations |
The two countries have very close political and economic relations. Once part of SFR Yugoslavia, the two republics declared independence in 1991 (Slovenia in June, Macedonia in September) and recognised each other's independence on 12 February 1992. Diplomatic relations between both countries were established on 17 March 1992. Slovenia supports North Macedonia's sovereignty, territorial integrity, its Euro-integration and visa liberalisation. A significant number of Slovenian investments ended up in North Macedonia. In 2007, about 70 million euros were invested. In January 2009, the Macedonian prime minister Nikola Gruevski announced, that he expects more Slovenian investments in infrastructure and energy projects. Over 70 Slovenian companies are present on the Macedonian market.
|Poland||10 April 1992|| |
|Portugal||See Portugal–Slovenia relations|
|Romania||28 August 1992||See Romania–Slovenia relations|
|Russia||25 May 1992||See Russia–Slovenia relations|
|Serbia||9 December 2000||See Serbia–Slovenia relations|
|Slovakia||See Slovakia–Slovenia relations|
|Spain||See Slovenia–Spain relations |
|Sweden||See Slovenia–Sweden relations|
|Ukraine||10 March 1992|| |
|United Kingdom|| |
- List of diplomatic missions in Slovenia
- List of diplomatic missions of Slovenia
- List of ambassadors to Slovenia
- Foreign relations of Yugoslavia
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- Media related to International relations of Slovenia at Wikimedia Commons