When the Yugoslav delegation visited Kumanovo Air Base, where the final round of the table was held on Tuesday, German Foreign Minister Joschka Fischer said in Cologne that G8 ministers had abandoned a condition that prevents Yugoslavia from adopting the agreement. The main provisions of the agreement should allow troops from the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia not to enter, return and be in Kosovo without the agreement of the commander of KFOR. KFOR controlled and supervised the Kosovo-Montenegro border, in accordance with the Military Technical Agreement and the annex of this agreement (attached map). The map of 9 June 1999 showed the border with Kosovo and a 5 km buffer zone. If states do not enter the territory of Kosovo, or kFOR has controlled and controlled the border means that this line and territory is defined on the NATO/KFOR map, which is fully compatible with the 1974-1988-1999-2008 and 2016 administrative line. While the authorities of Montenegro, did not have access to this area of 5 km inside the territory of Montenegro, during this period the citizens of Kosovo, entered the territory, remained and moved in the area unhindered by the authorities of Montenegro. The citizens of Kosovo also used this area for grazing. Some of them have also developed several businesses, improvised fuel pumps, cigarette smuggling and coffee. In 2004, action by KFOR and the Kosovo police was undertaken, where citizens were removed from the area. The makeshift shops were removed, a lot of oil, coffee and cigarettes were confiscated, pipes were removed, with which fuel was smuggled into the village of Novo Selo. After the Kosovo war, the Kosovo police were first and foremost the sole authority responsible for monitoring and monitoring Kosovo`s borders. With the establishment of the Kosovo Police Service, which is now the Kosovo Police Force, with the strengthening and strengthening of its capacity, it began to control and monitor Kosovo`s borders with KFOR through joint patrols. The border between 1974 and 1988 until today, in August 2016 with Montenegro, Kosovo police, began to monitor and monitor with KFOR since 2001.

To this end, the map of the Ahtisaari agreement, attached to this article, is transmitted. With the creation of a legal infrastructure for borders, the law on border controls and the promotion of cooperation with border police in neighbouring countries and the signing of police cooperation agreements, KFOR began transferring control and control powers to Kosovo`s police forces after the removal of the air safety zone and soil safety in 2008. This transfer of responsibilities is done by mutual agreement between KFOR and the Government of Kosovo and EULEX, as they have estimated the human and technical capacity of the Kosovo police to assume this responsibility, and the agreement transposes the border/border within the framework of the KFOR military technical agreement: – on 03 September 2011, the Kosovo police entrusted control and surveillance of the border to Montenegro.