Posted by on 2. Dezember 2020

Part 2 of this document outlines some key dynamics observed in the implementation of peace agreements. These eight dynamics range from high expectations, unresolved problems, a lack of institutional capacity, the emergence of new security threats, the changing nature of protest, the opening of new political spaces, social polarization and diminished international support. For each dynamic, the document contains a few examples in different contexts. In Part 3, the document allows actors and other third parties to help mediation learn lessons on how to support the implementation of a peace agreement during its negotiation phase and after its signing. The document concludes with final comments on the importance of moving from the negotiating table to the implementation of an agreement. The peace treaty was chosen in two versions, one in Egyptian hieroglyphics and the other in Akkadian with cuneiform writing; Both versions survive. Such bilingual registration is common to many subsequent contracts. However, the treaty is different from the others because the two language versions are written differently. Although most of the text is identical, the hittitic version claims that the Egyptians were prosecuted for peace, and the Egyptian version claims otherwise. The contract was given to the Egyptians in the form of a silver plate, and the „pocket book“ version was brought back to Egypt and carved in the Temple of Karnak. While the categorization of each document negotiated during a peace process is often difficult, the following common classifications used by the United Nations to distinguish the different types of peace agreements are:[1] Procedural parties define the processes that establish and maintain peace.

They are re-developing the ECONOMY of a peace process by defining the processes and actions that contribute to the construction of peace. These include setting timetables and institutions to facilitate the implementation of substantive issues such as elections, justice, human rights and disarmament. 14 In order to examine the relationship between the peace agreement and peace-building, this section briefly discusses six cases: Sudan (north-south), Guatemala, Nepal, Liberia, the Democratic Republic of Congo and Angola. Sudan, Guatemala and Nepal are cases where economic provisions have been dealt with in detail, or at least in part, unlike Liberia, the Democratic Republic of Congo and Angola, where they have been presented only in a tangential manner. The selection of cases should also reflect the fact that armed conflicts in Angola, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Liberia and Sudan were marked by economics, while they were less important in Guatemala and Nepal. The case studies first examine how economic issues are included in the respective peace agreements, and then examine the consequences they have had on post-conflict peace-building.