The stance of the European Countries
The EU does not adhere to the notion that aggressive conflict is prevalent in human nature, and adopts the viewpoint conflict resolution will produce mutually beneficial solutions for all concerned In addition, the EU also supports strongly such issues as human and minority rights and also democracy and state legitimacy. It also supports rule of law, social strengths, and a pattern of usage of resources that meets human needs, at the same time preserving the environment so that these needs are met both in the present and also these resources are available for future generations, and a prosperous civil society.
This is a strong indication that the European Union objectives are eliminating the basis of social discontents such as social injustice, and that all should have access to equal development opportunities without any undue favoritism. The EU is also consolidating efforts which would encompass the broader aspects of economic and social issues of countries, both prior and at the conclusion of a violent conflict. Towards this effort is being made for “peacebuilding approaches”. Ahead of foreign policies, the EU within the policy framework intends to follow conflict resolution and conversion at the local level. Ahead of the constricted subject of European Security and Defense Policies, including missions for peacekeeping that it is sure will have to be done, the EU seeks to promote positive commitments with everyone that has a grievance to address.
By positive endeavors, EU personnel are actively installing of many aspects of cooperation, which are stipulated in contracts with countries outside the EU. These contracts have diversified forms, with varying levels of assimilation and collaboration with the EU. This is a progression of the procedures which will eventually result in full membership of the EU, to other more flexible forms of association, which includes political, social and economic collaboration within the framework of EU procedure. Similar to the issue of succession, these more flexible forms are also governed by contracts. Rather than a form of succession, they predict Association Agreements for the southern Mediterranean countries, including Partnership and Cooperation for the previous countries of the Soviet Union.
As part and parcel of these issues are doubts regarding ways and means for the implementation of diplomacy. A well-known attribute of this dispute is the dissimilarity between two-pronged and many-sided forms of diplomacy, with the contention that it is the many-sided forms of diplomacy or changeable that reflect the basis of EU diplomacy. However, this caused undue concern because it neglects the complexities of modern diplomacy, and it also reduces the possible importance of bilateralism in multilateral environments, at least for the EU.