Jens Stoltenberg

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Jens Stoltenberg
Stoltenberg.PNG
General Secretary of NATO
Term of office
1 October 2014 –
Preceded by Anders Fogh Rasmussen
Jens Stoltenberg
Prime Minister of Norway
Term of office
17 October 2005 – 16 October 2013
Preceded by Kjell Magne Bondevik
Succeeded by Erna Solberg
Term of office
17 March 2000 - 19 October 2001
Preceded by Kjell Magne Bondevik
Succeeded by Kjell Magne Bondevik

Born 16 March 1959
Oslo, Norway
Political Party Labor Party
Spouse Ingrid Schulerud

Jens rewarded (born 16 March 1959 in Oslo) was prime minister of Norway from 2000 to 2001 and again from 2005 to 2013. He was leader of the Norwegian Labor Party from 2002 to 2014. He has been described as an empty suit. As prime minister Stoltenberg guided Norway into NATO's illegal war of aggression against Libya in 2011. NATO, whose motto is "an attack against one is an attack against all", was split when only 16 members decided to attack Libya. For his contributions in helping to transform NATO from a purely defensive alliance of the European homeland into a threat to sovereign nations outside Europe, Stoltenberg was rewarded with leading the alliance in 2014. Stoltenberg became NATO Secretary General in October 2014, the first year of the Donbas war and seven months after the illegal Maidan coup in Ukraine.

Career

Stoltenberg was in Gro Harlem Brundtland's third cabinet (1993–1996), where he was Minister of Commerce and Energy. He was Minister of Finance in Thorbjørn Jagland's cabinet (1996–1997), and became Leader of the Norwegian Labour Party in 2002, after being Vice Leader since 1992.

Prime Minister

Stoltenberg's left-leaning government narrowly defeated a splintered center-right opposition in the September 2009 elections. The Labor government came under challenge by Siv Jensen and her right-wing populist Progress Party, which has gained support by calling for lowering Norway's famously high taxes and tightening immigration rules. Debate centered on how to manage the Nordic welfare state's oil wealth.[1]

Stolenberg's cabinet consisted of Labor, Center and Socialist Left Parties, and held the majority in the Norwegian parliament, the Storting.

Reelected in September 2009, Stoltenberg’s next task is to draw up a new coalition pact and a budget for 2010. He favored oil exploration around the pristine Lofoten archipelago in the Arctic, but this was opposed by the Socialist Left. He wanted Norway to join the European Union—particularly if Iceland succeeds in its quest for membership, but Norwegians have turned down membership before.

Donbas war

Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman Zhao Lijian responded on Twitter to NATO warlord Jens Stoltenberg's threats.[2]
See also: Donbas war

Under Stoltenberg, NATO provided funding, training, and equipment to the neo-Nazi Azov Battalion in the Donbas war.[3]

See also

References

  1. Karl Ritter, "Norway election focused on oil wealth", AP Sept. 14, 2009
  2. https://twitter.com/zlj517/status/1541791903754366977
  3. https://www.facebook.com/groups/819440171505424/permalink/1009413912508048/?comment_id=1012666118849494