International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights-1976

INTERNATIONAL LAW

Adopted and opened for signature, ratification and accession by General Assembly resolution 2200A (XXI) of 16 December 1966
entry into force 3 January 1976, in accordance with article 27

Preamble

The States Parties to the present Covenant,

Considering that, in accordance with the principles proclaimed in the Charter of the United Nations, recognition of the inherent dignity and of the equal and inalienable rights of all members of the human family is the foundation of freedom, justice and peace in the world,

Recognizing that these rights derive from the inherent dignity of the human person,

Recognizing that, in accordance with the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the ideal of free human beings enjoying freedom from fear and want can only be achieved if conditions are created whereby everyone may enjoy his economic, social and cultural rights, as well as his civil and political rights,

Considering the obligation of States under the Charter of the United Nations to promote universal respect for, and observance of, human rights and freedoms,

Realizing that the individual, having duties to other individuals and to the community to which he belongs, is under a responsibility to strive for the promotion and observance of the rights recognized in the present Covenant,

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International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights

Adopted and opened for signature, ratification and accession by General Assembly resolution 2200A (XXI) of 16 December 1966
entry into force 23 March 1976, in accordance with Article 49

Preamble

The States Parties to the present Covenant,

Considering that, in accordance with the principles proclaimed in the Charter of the United Nations, recognition of the inherent dignity and of the equal and inalienable rights of all members of the human family is the foundation of freedom, justice and peace in the world,

Recognizing that these rights derive from the inherent dignity of the human person,

Recognizing that, in accordance with the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the ideal of free human beings enjoying civil and political freedom and freedom from fear and want can only be achieved if conditions are created whereby everyone may enjoy his civil and political rights, as well as his economic, social and cultural rights,

Considering the obligation of States under the Charter of the United Nations to promote universal respect for, and observance of, human rights and freedoms,

Realizing that the individual, having duties to other individuals and to the community to which he belongs, is under a responsibility to strive for the promotion and observance of the rights recognized in the present Covenant,

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TREATY OF LISBON

Originally signed in Rome on 29 October 2004.

TREATY OF LISBON -EUROPEAN UNION -2009

AMENDING THE TREATY ON EUROPEAN UNION AND THE TREATY ESTABLISHING THE EUROPEAN COMMUNITY

(2007/C 306/01)

PREAMBLE

HIS MAJESTY THE KING OF THE BELGIANS,

THE PRESIDENT OF THE REPUBLIC OF BULGARIA,

THE PRESIDENT OF THE CZECH REPUBLIC,

HER MAJESTY THE QUEEN OF DENMARK,

THE PRESIDENT OF THE FEDERAL REPUBLIC OF GERMANY,

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EXTRADITION TREATY BETWEEN INDIA AND BANGLADESH

Bangladeshi Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina

January 28, 2013

TREATY BETWEEN THE THE REPUBLIC OF INDIA AND PEOPLE’S REPUBLIC OF BANGLADESH RELATING TO EXTRADITION

The Government of the Republic of India and of the People’s Republic of Bangladesh

Desiring to make more effective the cooperation of the two countries in the suppression of crime by making further provision for the reciprocal extradition of offenders;

Recognizing that concrete steps are necessary to combat terrorism;

Have agreed as follows:

Article 1

Obligation to Extradite

1. The Contracting States agree to extradite to each other, subject to the provisions of this Treaty, persons found in the territory of one of the Contracting States who have been proceeded against for or have been charged with or have been found guilty of, or are wanted for the enforcement of a judicially pronounced penalty for committing an extraditable offence, as described in Article 2, by the judicial authority of the other Contracting State.

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Chinese Foreign Policy during the Maoist Era and its Lessons for Today: 2007

Chinese Foreign Policy during
the Maoist Era and its Lessons for Today

“U.S. Imperialism Get Out of  Asia, Africa and Latin America!”

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Introduction
A. The Chinese Revolution and its Internationalist Practice—
Korea and Vietnam p. 5
B. The Development of Neocolonialism and the Bandung Period
C. Mao Zedong and the Chinese Communist Party Launch the
Struggle against Soviet Revisionism
D. Maoist Revolutionaries Break with Soviet Revisionism–
India, the Philippines, Turkey, Nepal, Latin America and the U.S.
E. Support for National Liberation Movements in Asia, Africa
and the Middle East in the 1960s
F. Chinese Foreign Policy in the 1970s
G. The Response of the New Communist Movement in the U.S.
H. Some Lessons for Today

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Agreement on the withdrawal of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland from the European Union and the European Atomic Energy Community

Agreement on the withdrawal of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland from the European Union and the European Atomic Energy Community

19 October 2019

Presented to Parliament pursuant to Section 1 of the European Union (Withdrawal) Act (No. 2) 2019 and Section 13 of the European Union (Withdrawal) Act 2018

AGREEMENT

ON THE WITHDRAWAL OF THE UNITED KINGDOM

OF GREAT BRITAIN AND NORTHERN IRELAND

FROM THE EUROPEAN UNION

AND THE EUROPEAN ATOMIC ENERGY COMMUNITY

PREAMBLE

THE EUROPEAN UNION AND THE EUROPEAN ATOMIC ENERGY COMMUNITY

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UGC NET Syllabus in International and Area Studies

INTERNATIONAL LAW

UGC NET/JRF/SET/SLET Syllabus for International and Area Studies, Politics including International Relations/International Studies including Defence/Strategic Studies, West Asian Studies, South East Asian Studies, African Studies, South Asian Studies, Soviet Studies, American Studies.

Code No: 90 is given below

UGC NET Paper-2 Syllabus

The following part of the UGC NET syllabus were previously under UGC NET Paper-2 and Paper-3 (Part-A) syllabus in International and Area Studies, however, as UGC has now only two papers i.e. UGC NET Paper-1 which is general and compulsory for all subjects and UGC NET Paper-2 on the specific subject (including all electives, without options) instead of previous three papers i.e. UGC NET Paper-1 which was general and compulsory for all subjects and UGC NET Paper-2 and Paper-3 on the specific subject, so, now-a-days, the following part is also considered as part of the UGC NET Paper-2 syllabus.

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CHANDERNAGORE AGREEMENT BETWEEN INDIA AND FRANCE: 1951

TREATY BETWEEN THE REPUBLIC OF INDIA AND THE REPUBLIC OF FRANCE TO CONFIRM THE CESSION OF THE TERRITORY OF THE FREE TOWN OF CHANDERNAGORE

Paris, 2 February 1951

PREAMBLE

The President of India and the President of the French Republic CONSIDERING that the French Government, in a spirit of friendship and understanding, decided, in accordance with the letters exchanged with the Government of the Republic of India on the 29th June, 1948 and in conformity with the French Constitution, to recognize that the people of the French Settlements in India have the right to determine for themselves their destiny and their future status, CONSIDERING that after the consultation of the people of the Free Town of Chandernagore which took place on the 19th June, 1949, the Government of the French Republic has, at the request of the Government of the Republic of India, accepted the appointment, as a provisional measure, of an Indian Administrator in this territory on the 2nd May, 1950.

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CEASE-FIRE LINE AGREEMENT BETWEEN MILITARY REPRESENTATIVES OF INDIA AND PAKISTAN 1949

AGREEMENT REGARDING THE ESTABLISHMENT OF CEASE-FIRE LINE IN THE STATE OF JAMMU AND KASHMIR 1949: MILITARY REPRESENTATIVES OF INDIA AND PAKISTANAGREEMENT BETWEEN MILITARY REPRESENTATIVES OF INDIA AND PAKISTAN REGARDING THE ESTABLISHMENT OF CEASE-FIRE LINE IN THE STATE OF JAMMU AND KASHMIR

Karachi, 27 July 1949

I

INTRODUCTION

A. The military representatives of India and Pakistan met together in Karachi from 18 July to 27 JULY 1949 under the auspices of the Truce Sub-committee of the United Nations Commission for India and Pakistan.

B. The members of the Indian Delegation were:

  • Lt.-Gen. S.M. Shrinagesh
  • Maj.-Gen. K.S. Thimaya
  • Brig. S.H.F.J. Manekshaw

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TREATY OF PERPETUAL PEACE AND FRIENDSHIP BETWEEN THE GOVERNMENT OF INDIA AND THE GOVERNMENT OF BHUTAN: 1949

Darjeeling

8 August 1949

The Government of India on the one part, and His Highness The Druk Gyalpo’s Government on the other part, equally animated by the desire to regulate in a friendly manner and upon a solid and durable basis the state of affairs caused by the termination of the British Government’s authority in India, and to promote and foster the relations of friendship and neighbourliness so necessary for the well-being of their peoples, have resolved to conclude the following treaty, and have, for this purpose named their representatives, that is to say Sri Harishwar Dayal representing the Government of India, who has full powers to agree to the said treaty on behalf of the Government of India, and Deb Zimpon Sonam, Tobgye Dorji, Yang-Lop Sonam, Chho-Zim Thondup, Rin-Zim Tandin and Ha Drung Jigmie Palden Dorji, representing the Government of His Highness the Druk Gyalpo, Maharaja of Bhutan, who have full powers to agree to the same on behalf of the Government of Bhutan.

Article I

There shall be perpetual peace and friendship between the Government of India and the Government of Bhutan.

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