Finland’s main parliamentary group is set to join NATO on Wednesday after Russia backed a military coup in response to the invasion of Ukraine.
The Finnish parliament on Wednesday debated whether Finland, which shares a long border with Russia, could join NATO.
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Prime Minister Sun and Marin Social Democrats declined to comment, but said they supported the military alliance.
Social Democrat leader Aunt Lindman told lawmakers: “It is clear that Russia’s actions have led Finland to military action.
Finland is a close ally of NATO, but maintains a non-military position. But now her defense and security need to be strengthened and a decision could be made within weeks of applying for NATO membership, Marin said.
Neto is considering increasing its presence in the southeast, but no decision has been made.
The government has indicated that public support for joining the union could be assessed by parliament, not by referendum, although a date has yet to be set.
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In Finland, a coalition of five parties has said it is ready to support NATO’s decision.
The leader of the group, Juha Pilvas, said: “The Center Party is ready for any decision that requires security in Finland, including applying for NATO membership.
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Eight out of 10 parliamentary leaders have expressed support for joining NATO or supporting it militarily.
The left-wing coalition, which has 16 seats in the 200-seat parliament and is part of the Marines coalition, has traditionally opposed NATO, but has said it will not leave the government without a majority.
He said NATO’s application for membership would increase tensions on the Finnish-Russian border and that Finland could be the first victim of a war between NATO and Russia.
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He was the only member of the National Legislative Assembly, which represents a group with only one seat in parliament, to directly oppose Finland’s bid for NATO membership.