a bilateral agreement or bilateral activity is an agreement or activity involving two groups or two countries. After the preamble, there are numbered articles that contain the content of the actual agreement of the parties. Each article title usually includes one paragraph. A long contract can group other articles under chapter titles. Bilateral agreements are concluded between two states or entities.  A bilateral contract may have more than two parts; Thus, each bilateral treaty between Switzerland and the European Union (EU) has seventeen parties: the parties are divided into two groups: the Swiss (“on the one hand”) and the EU and its member states (“on the other side”). The treaty establishes rights and obligations between Switzerland and the EU and the Member States for several years – it does not create rights and obligations between the EU and its member states. [Quote necessary] a 1998 agreement between the British and Irish governments that made proposals for peace in Northern Ireland The Cambodian government warned in a letter to the Secretary-General on 3 March 1999 that any decision to bring Khmer Rouge leaders to justice must take into account the need for peace and national reconciliation in Cambodia. In a meeting with the Secretary-General on 12 March 1999, representatives of the Cambodian government informed the Secretary-General that they believed that the Cambodian courts were fully competent to conduct these procedures (A/53/850-S/1999/231). On 17 June 1999, the Government of Cambodia asked the United Nations to provide experts to assist Cambodia in drafting legislation providing for a special national tribunal to bring Khmer Rouge leaders to justice and to involve foreign judges and prosecutors. At this request, the Secretary-General opened negotiations with the Government to reach agreement on the organization of such a tribunal and how it should work if the United Nations were to provide or organize assistance to assist in the creation of the tribunal and to assist it in its functioning. These negotiations lasted two and a half years (Secretary-General`s report on the Khmer Rouge trials, A/57/769). The IHR (2005) is an international agreement between 194 States Parties and the World Health Organization on surveillance, sunshine and response to all events that could pose a threat to international public health.
The objective of the IHR (2005) is to prevent, protect, control and respond to a public health response to the spread of diseases internationally, in a manner adapted to public health risks, limited to them, avoiding unnecessary intervention in international transport and trade. (International Health Regulations, Article 2). For more information, please see THE LA fact sheets. On 12 October 2004, the Secretary-General presented his report on the implementation of Resolution 57/228 B and informed the General Assembly that, although the Agreement has not yet been fully ratified by the Cambodian authorities, they would immediately continue to ratify it (A/59/432). On 27 October 2004, the National Assembly of Cambodia amended the law on the establishment of extraordinary chambers in Cambodian courts to try crimes committed during the period of Democratic Kampuchea (Reach Kram No.NS/RKM/1004/006). On 16 November 2004, the Government of Cambodia informed the United Nations to ratify the Agreement (A/59/432/Add.1). Referring to paragraph 1 of the resolution, the Secretary-General considered that any agreement between the United Nations and the Government of Cambodia to comply with the provisions of the resolution should meet seven specific conditions, which are contained in paragraph 10 of the Secretary-General`s report on the Khmer Rouge (A/57/769).