Petro Poroshenko and Arseniy Yatsenyuk Danil Shamkin/ZumaPress

La intervención adecuada en Ucrania

ESTOCOLMO – El actual drama griego puede haber dejado paralizada a Europa y al mundo, pero la gran crisis en el este de Europa no ha desaparecido. Ucrania sigue sometida a una ocupación parcial por separatistas respaldados por Rusia y sigue habiendo combates intermitentes, pese al acuerdo de cese el fuego Minsk II.

Los combates intermitentes en la región ucraniana de Donbas desde que se firmó el acuerdo de Minsk el pasado mes de febrero han dejado clara una cosa. Si Rusia desea en serio buscar una solución para el conflicto, debe estar dispuesta a apoyar el despliegue de una misión y una fuerza internacionales de mantenimiento de la paz. Semejante misión podría iniciar el proceso de rehabilitación de la región, permitir a los desplazados por la violencia regresar y facilitar la reintegración de Donbas en Ucrania con las salvaguardias apropiadas y competencias transferidas.

Tenemos a mano un modelo útil para ese planteamiento. Hace dos decenios, la comunidad internacional estaba entrando en la fase final de las gestiones para lograr la paz en Bosnia, pero aún persistían conflictos en Croacia, sobre todo en la región de Eslavonia Occidental, colindante con Servia.

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