Delegation of the European Union to Tajikistan


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We are celebrating the World Day against Trafficking in Persons, raising awareness for an issue many times invisible, but still present in our societies. The EU has been working on the prevention and fight against human trafficking through its actions on the ground and through the collaboration at local and international levels.

The European Union (EU) and the Republic of Tajikistan held their eighth Cooperation Committee on 28 July, according to the EU Delegation to Tajikistan. The EU called on Tajik authorities to intensify the reform processes and improve the track record in human rights and fundamental freedoms.

The European Union and the Republic of Tajikistan held their eighth Cooperation Committee on 28 July 2020.

Ministry of Economic Development and Trade, KfW and Pamir Energy signed the Grant and Project implementing agreement for construction of a small HPP in GBAO region of Tajikistan.

The European Union will in this call for proposals allocate a total of 2,909,305 euros.

On Wednesday July 22, as part of its Team Europe Global Response, the European Commission announced €112.2 million to strengthen health, education and social services in Tajikistan and support the country in its coronavirus response, according to the European Union Delegation to Tajikistan.

As the world’s largest regional security organisation, the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) is a cornerstone of the multilateral rules-based order and the European security architecture. The effective functioning of the OSCE is central to ensuring that our European continent develops into a pillar for peace, prosperity and justice for the rest of the world.


A faster and solid recovery relies on the empowerment of the youth. As the entire world suffers from the Covid-19 pandemic, developing regions are more exposed to its consequences. On the World Youth Skills Day, the EU acknowledges the importance of upskilling the youth to build a more prosperous future for all.

“Demography is destiny” said the sociologist Auguste Comte: the basic idea is that population trends and distributions determine the future of a country or region. Recently, my colleague Dubravka Suica, Vice-President of the European Commission responsible for demography and democracy, provided us with an analysis of the foreseeable consequences of the demographic changes underway in Europe and globally. This work deserves our full attention, because this subject is both central to the Union's internal affairs and for its place in the world.