Serb Move Draws Cool Response U.S. Hints That It May Act on Its Own to Arm Bosnian Muslims

By Compiled From News Services | St Louis Post-Dispatch (MO), August 5, 1994 | Go to article overview

Serb Move Draws Cool Response U.S. Hints That It May Act on Its Own to Arm Bosnian Muslims


Compiled From News Services, St Louis Post-Dispatch (MO)


Yugoslavia's cutoff of most ties to its Serb clients in Bosnia drew a skeptical reaction Thursday from the United States, which continued to mark time on any plan of action of its own.

Leon E. Panetta, the White House chief of staff, and U.S. press officers issued veiled warnings that the United States may act on its own to see that fresh weapons shipments are delivered to the Muslim-led government in Bosnia.

But for the most part, the administration stuck to its position that it was consulting with allies on what to do next.

A month ago, the United States, France, Russia, Britain and Germany gave the Serbs two weeks to approve a plan to settle the war in Bosnia or run the risk of tougher economic sanctions, a lifting of an arms embargo against the Bosnian government and an expansion of safe havens for the Muslims.

The Bosnian Serbs rejected the plan, but so far have not been punished. State Department officials said there was no plan for Secretary of State Warren M. Christopher to meet with the foreign ministers of the four other governments next week in Europe after a trip to the Middle East.

In the meantime, though, Serb-dominated Yugoslavia cut its political and economic ties to the Serbs in Bosnia except for delivery of food and medicine. …

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