Our mission and vision is defining for our joint overall objective and purpose. It defines the general characteristics of the organisation of the Ministry of Defence, it takes bearing of our overall development, and thus constitutes the collective narrative of the Ministry of Defence and its agencies as an integral whole.
As the supreme federal authority in the field of defence – and, as such, being neither an armed forces command nor a defence administration agency – the Federal Ministry of Defence is responsible for the ministerial control of the entire Bundeswehr.
The section on The Hungarian State includes detailed information on the structure of the Hungarian state, the country’s constitutional framework and election system as well as about the work and responsibilities of the Prime Minister, the Ministers, the National Assembly and local governments. In addition, it provides an insight into the activities of the institutions that play an important role in the functioning of the state.
Pursuant to the “By-Law of the Ministry of Defence” approved by the Cabinet of Ministers on 29 April, 2003, the Ministry of Defence is the leading state administrative institution in the field of defence directly subordinate to the Minister of Defence.
The Ministry of Defence performs tasks related to the defence system and the system of protection against natural and other disasters. The ministry, including the Slovenian Armed Forces, employs approximately 8,500 people.
The Netherlands Ministry of Defence comprises 7 organisational elements. The Central Staff makes Defence policy. The 4 armed forces Services ensure that military personnel and material are mission-ready. Support Command and the Defence Materiel Organisation support the armed forces Services by providing products and services. The Minister of Defence is at the head of the Defence organisation.
Polish Armed Forces have been participating in international missions since 1953. Over 84,000 soldiers and military personnel have participated in over 71 operations. At the beginning, we took part in traditional peacekeeping operations based mainly on monitoring the suspension of military operations by warring parties. Our involvement did not at the time constitute a permanent part of national security policy, and the use of the Polish Armed Forces in missions developed on an ad hoc basis, adapting to the requirements of each given operation.