Types of membership10.06.2019
Organisations can be admitted as ordinary member, if they advocate the interests of their autochthonous, national minority/ethnic group in a representative manner, are democratically constituted, fulfil the requirements of Article 2 of the FUEN Statutes and have a substantial part of the autochthonous, national minority/ethnic group as their members. Two or more organisations advocating the interests of the same autochthonous, national minority/ethnic group in a representative manner can also be admitted as ordinary members.
Organisations of autochthonous, national minorities/ethnic groups can be admitted as associated members, if they are not represented by ordinary members. Also EBLUL-Member State Committees or associations of several minorities in one state, which work independently on the national level, may be admitted as associated members.
Establishments, institutions, foundations and associations can also be admitted as supporting members, provided that they support the work of FUEN.
- The European Dialogue Forum members discussed future plans at their online meeting
- The partners of the Western Balkans project discussed their future plans
- Build Yourself! returns with three online trainings
- Conference series “Minority Protection and Ethnic Group Rights in Central and Central Eastern Europe" focuses on Bulgaria, Estonia and Ukraine
- The Hungarian Parliament adopts a resolution in support of the Minority SafePack Initiative
- The online conference "Minority Protection and Ethnic Group Rights in Central and Central Eastern Europe" continues in April with focus on Estonia, Ukraine and Bulgaria
- The conference series "Protection of Minorities and Ethnic Rights in Central and Central Eastern Europe" focused on Hungary, Croatia and Slovakia
- FUEN TAG held its 1st online thematic seminar
- The Citizens’ Committee of the Minority SafePack ECI requests the General Court of the European Union to annul the Commission’s decision on the initiative
- The online conference "Minority Protection and Ethnic Group Rights in Central and Central Eastern Europe" returns in March with focus on Hungary, Croatia and Slovakia