General Secretary Trong will be accompanied by Ho Chi Minh City Party Secretary Le Thanh Hai, Deputy Prime Minister Hoang Trung Hai, Chairman of the CPV Commission for External Relations Hoang Binh Quan, Chairman of the CPV Central Office Tran Quoc Vuong, Minister of Foreign Affairs Pham Binh Minh, Minister of Trade and Industry Vu Huy Hoang, Minister of Finance Vuong Dinh Hue, and other senior officials.
What does RELEX stand for?
RELEX stands for Commission for External Relations (COR)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of RELEX
- Releasable to Canada
- Rare-Earth Laser Device
- Relativistic Electromagnetic Dissociation Model (electromagnetic dissociation of ultrarelativistic heavy ions)
- Radio Electrician (US Navy)
- Retail Employer Link to Education (National Retail Federation Foundation)
- Reduction of Earthquake Losses in the Eastern Mediterranean Region (USGS and UNESCO)
- Released to War Shipping Administration (US Navy)
- Reference Letter
- In Relation to Empty Body Weight
- Relations Extérieures (French)
- Reliability Excellence
- Released from Care of (Quaker religion)
- Retired Employees Liberalised Health Scheme (est. 1988; India Ministry of Railways)
- Regional Entry Level Institute (annual professional seminar)
- Renewable Energy Long Island
- Renewable Energy Long Island (Long Island, NY)
- Resource Evaluation Leaders, Inc. (New York)
- Robust Electric Laser Initiative (US Air Force)
- Ruth E Lloyd Information Center
Samples in periodicals archive:
Pham Xuan Son, Vice Chairman, Central Commission for External Relations, on behalf of Ta Minh Chau, First Vice Chairman, Commission for External Relations, Communist Party of Vietnam, Socialist Republic of Vietnam.
aaa Speakers at the opening ceremony of the symposium, including the president of the Commission for External Relations with Africa in the Mexican Senate, Salomon Jara Cruz, CEN-SAD secretary general, Mohamed Al Madani Al Azhari, and former Pakistani Secretary General of Foreign Affairs, Riaz Mohammad Khan, were unanimous to underscore the urgency of reforming the United Nations system, whose creation dates back to 26 June 1945, arguing that this system does not serve but the interests of the super powers that control the decision-making power at the security council.