Peace Accord Agreement

The UN Security Council, by its resolution of 6 April 1999 (S/RES/1233), an office to support post-conflict peace-building was established in Guinea-Bissau (BANUGBIS) under the the leadership of a representative of the Secretary-General.1 UnOGBIS should play a role of harmonization and integration during the transition period to ensure the implementation of the agreement and to ensure the organization of by-elections. Prior to the creation of THE GROUPEMENT, a mission of the United Nations Department of Political Affairs visited Guinea-Bissau on 11 November. The mission was finally deployed on 25 June 1999.3 Agreement, Mediation Resources (www.c-r.org/accord), stressing that the normalization of relations between Israel and the emirate is in the interests of both peoples and contributes to the cause of peace in the Middle East and the world; While both countries have long been de facto recognized in areas such as the diamond trade[19] and the high-tech industry, including artificial intelligence[20] and defence, the agreement has opened the door to a much wider range of economic cooperation, including formal investments. Abu Dhabi Investment Board has opened its first overseas branch in Israel. [22] In the United Arab Emirates, a number of kosher restaurants have been opened to cater to Jewish visitors. [23] Registration of 355 peace agreements for the period 1975 to the end of 2018. On 14 May 1999, just one week after the fall of President Nino, the President of the National Assembly and a prominent PAIGC member, Malam Bacai Sanhé, was sworn in as acting President of the Republic until the democratic elections. With the exception of a few minor nuances, this action corresponded to the 1996 Constitution, which allowed an interim president to be in office for up to 60 days.2 Malam Bacai Sanhé was to remain in office from 14 May until the start of the elections on 28 November; his term of office would last more than 60 days. It was also clear that the former Parliament, elected in 1994, remained in office much longer than the four years provided for by the Constitution. However, there was also an article (94.2) which indicated that Members would retain their mandates until a new Parliament was elected.

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