The President of Montenegro Milo Djukanovic arrived in London on Tuesday at the start of a European tour aimed at shoring up support for Montenegro's sovereignty.
Milosevic has been accused of using the conflict in Kosovo to destabilise Montenegro and increase control over the region.
Montenegro's President Milo Djukanovic arrived in London on Tuesday afternoon.
He headed straight to Downing Street for talks with Prime Minister Tony Blair and Foreign Secretary Robin Cook.
The leader of Serbia's junior partner in the Yugoslav federation is a vocal opponent of Yugoslav leader Slobodan Milosevic.
Djukanovic said that Milosevic was coming under increasing pressure in Serbia to withdraw his troops from Kosovo and reach a peace settlement with the NATO allies.
"I think the energy of democratic and peace loving forces in Serbia is gaining momentum every day that passes, and that they are exercising pressure against Mr Milosevic to end this suffering of the country and of the people."
SUPERCAPTION: Milo Djukanovic, President of Montenegro
But he again accused Milosevic of trying to jeopardise Montenegro's statehood.
Foreign Minister Cook was quick to assure Montenegrans that any attempt by Serbia to destabilise Montenegro, would meet with severe consequences.
"NATO has also provided a clear guarantee that if there is any move against President Djukanovic and his government by Milosevic then that will be met with grave consequences. But the best way that we can make sure that Montenegro is left alone by Belgrade is by making sure that Milosevic is defeated in Kosovo and forced to reverse his ethnic cleansing. We know that if we were to back off, if we were to let Milosevic seize Kosovo he would not stop there. He would be in Montenegro."
SUPER CAPTION: Robin Cook, British Foreign Secretary
Djukanovic is due to meet British Defense Secretary George Robertson before continuing his European tour.