An Agreement Between Nations Or Groups To Help Each Other

a formal agreement between the governments of different countries on how to behave among themselves or vis-à-vis the inhabitants of their country, which represents the interests of one nation or state in another nation, but without the presence of an ambassador. The action of a nation or state that accepts the independence and legitimacy of another nation or state. Another type of partnership is pacific partnership. Every year, during the Pacific Partnership, the Navy sends ships – normally including one of its two hospital ships, the USNS Comfort or the USNS Mercy – to visit Indopazifik countries such as Bangladesh, Indonesia and Tonga. a country that has an agreement with another country, which they will work together to help each other, especially in a war, to discuss with other different points of view, to reach an agreement, a treaty or a treaty. (1978) Agreements that led to the Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty. The summit between Carter, al-Sadat and Bégin led to the so-called "Camp David" agreements. This laid the foundation for the Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty. Bégin and al-Sadat shared the Nobel Peace Prize in 1979 and the treaty is still applied today. The Camp David Accords are seen as a triumph of diplomacy.

Diplomacy also includes major international conferences. Like summits, international conferences are usually attended by heads of state or other national leaders. Conferences are usually much larger – dozens of heads of state and government can meet to discuss migration or border issues, trade or the environment. The United Nations Conference on Environmental Development, for example, was held in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, in 1992. Diplomatic sanctions involve the reduction or withdrawal of all staff from the embassy of the offending country. . . .

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