All peace treaties have signatories or parties who agree to sign or respect the document, including the parties to the conflict. The signing of a treaty can take many forms and often a full ratification process is under way, which transposes the treaty as law. In the case of the United States, the U.S. Constitution establishes a strict ratification process for treaties. Only the President of the United States can sign contracts, but the U.S. Senate must also agree to ratify the treaty before the United States can be declared contracting parties. As a result, the United States is a signatory to many treaties that have not yet been ratified. Just as a peace treaty can have several signatories, a complex conflict can have several peace agreements within the framework of a resolution. After World War II, for example, the United States not only participated in partisan agreements with other nations, but signed no less than three separate peace agreements, including the Paris Peace Accords, which involved peace with Italy, Romania, Hungary, Bulgaria and Finland in 1947; the Treaty of San Francisco that ended the war with Japan in 1952; and the Treaty on the Final Regime with respect for Germany in 1990. It is important to focus on strategies for power-sharing, election observation and nation-building in order to achieve a full understanding of the structuring of peace agreements after the civil war. While each issue may seem small in itself, the success or failure of a particular national peace agreement generally relates to the success of these provisions. In addition, the parties express their common interest in establishing and developing mutually beneficial cooperation in the area of exploration and use of space for peaceful purposes, in a manner consistent with national legislation and the international obligations of each party.

This cooperation may include the implementation of joint programs, projects and activities in the fields of science, space research, space technologies and education, the exchange of experts, information and best practices, and the promotion of cooperation between their respective space industries. The second type of organizational/institutional component aims to resolve the following/future conflicts on substantive issues such as the abuse of state power over human rights and the promotion of transparency and accountability in governance. These mechanisms, often referred to as “peace-building mechanisms” at the United Nations, help promote the culture of peaceful conflict resolution in a society and public confidence in the state`s ability to systematically and impartially resolve future problems. What is a peace treaty? It is a legal agreement between two or more enemy parties, usually countries or governments, that officially ends a state of war between the two sides. Peace treaties are different from other international documents that control conflicts in that they are often the culmination of international peace talks and seek lasting solutions by creating the conditions for peace. A peace treaty is not the same as a capitulation in which a party agrees to give up arms; or a ceasefire by which the parties agree to temporarily suspend hostilities; or a ceasefire agreement in which the parties agree to end hostilities, but do not agree with the long-term conditions of peace.