Twists and turns that led to peace.
Friday, May 28 - Russia's special envoy Viktor Chernomyrdin meet Milosevic for nine hours and emerges saying he was "very satisfied". A source close to the Yugoslav government calls the outcome "positive".
Thursday, June 3 - The Yugoslav government announces it is to accept peace proposals. US and European leaders react cautiously. NATO say the air campaign goes on.
Friday, June 4 - Tony Blair confirms NATO generals have contacted Yugoslav counterparts over practical arrangements for implementing a deal. There's still no let up in the war.
Saturday, June 5 - NATO's top general in Macedonia sits down with his Serb opposite number to plan the Yugoslav pull-out. NATO jets continue to pound targets in Kosovo.
Sunday, June 6 - Peace talks seem close to collapse after Serb generals reportedly object to NATO troops moving in behind them.
Monday, June 7 - The West and Russia fail to reach agreement on the involvement of NATO troops. Behind the scenes, the diplomacy continues.
Tuesday, June 8 - The G8 industrial powers agree a UN Security Council resolution authorising a peace implementation force for Kosovo, with NATO at its core. Talks between allied and Serbian generals on the withdrawal go on into the night.
Wednesday, June 9 - The marathon talks continue in Macedonia. At 8.49pm, the deal is signed by both sides.
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|Publication:||Daily Record (Glasgow, Scotland)|
|Date:||Jun 10, 1999|
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