If the NATOite traitors in Skopje had been told to change the name of their nation to the Lesser Duchy of Lower Fenwick they would have have avidly done so.
The flag of “North Macedonia” displayed at the Pentagon “has been the highlight of everything that I and my team have worked on in the last 30 years.” Indeed.
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in 1991: one nation, not in NATO.
Thirty years later: six nations and one pseudo-nation, all in NATO or on the road to joining it.
North Macedonia’s Defense Minister Radmila Shekerinska and Laura K. Cooper, the acting assistant secretary of defense for international security affairs, unveiled the red and yellow flag representing a stylized sun in the NATO Hallway. The addition honors North Macedonia’s accession to NATO in March 2020.
Prior to the unveiling, Minister Shekerinska met with Secretary of Defense Lloyd J. Austin III and Colin Kahl, the DOD undersecretary for policy.
North Macedonia came into being when Yugoslavia dissolved in 1991. (It did not; the Republic of Macedonia did.) It joined NATO’s Partnership for Peace program in 1995 and that eventually led to alliance membership.
“The conclusion of the Prespa agreement in 2018 [which mandated the nation change its name] that resolved a decade’s long dispute with Greece and paved the way for North Macedonia’s NATO accession took real political courage,” she said. “Now, both countries, and the region are better for it.”
More than 4,000 North Macedonian service members have fought alongside U.S. and NATO allies in Afghanistan and Iraq. North Macedonian troops are also helping NATO in Kosovo….
The defense minister said the flag unveiling was emotional “to see the North Macedonia flag hanging together with 29 nations, together with the US flag as part of the greatest military and political alliance. I do believe that this has been the highlight of everything that I and my team have worked on in the last 30 years.”