The Kazak presidential press service said he would compress his entire agenda into one day and fly back to Moscow Monday night.

forces had been among those preparing to hit Yugoslavia.Six U.

S.B-52 bombers arrived in Britain Sunday and a contingent of A-10 antitank planes flew from Germany to Italy.

Meanwhile, the Russian parliament voted Tuesday to send a fact-finding delegation of lawmakers to Kosovo.

Russia has good relations with Yugoslavia, and has opposed the use of NATO air strikes.Several diplomatic stages have yet to determine the outcome of the situation.

The OSCE said Tuesday it hoped to sign a deal on Friday with Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic on sending an observation mission to Kosovo, a key condition for averting NATO air strikes.

Arrangements must also be made for NATO forces to be allowed to make non-military flights over Kosovo, without intervention by the Serbian Air Force.recirc_item:nth-child(5) { display: list-item; } First published on October 17, 1998 / 5:43 PM © 1998 CBS.

All rights reserved.Just as the deadline for a Serb withdrawal from Kosovo was about to expire, NATO gave Slobodan Milosevic 10 more days to complete the job, reports CBS News National Security Correspondent David Martin.

"The council calls on President Milosevic to take urgent steps to ensure that full compliance is achieved in this time period," said NATO spokesman Jamie Shea.However, armed with new room to maneuver, the Serb hard-liner isn't likely to be impressed by NATO's cajoling.

B-52s in England and warships in the Mediterranean remain ready to launch cruise missiles if Milosevic does not comply, but former NATO ambassador Robert Hunter says the meaning of the 10-day extension is clear.