Agreement Of A War

The United States and the Soviet Union agree on the principle that an agreement must be reached to limit the fear and threat of nuclear war. In reality, the agreement had little influence, with Henry Kissinger concerned about whether it was worth it[2] and described the result as “useful marginal”. [3] The Agreement on the Prevention of Nuclear War[1] was created to reduce the risk of nuclear war between the United States and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The agreement was signed at the Washington Summit on June 22, 1973. The United States and the U.S.S.R. agreed to reduce the threat of nuclear war and end a policy of fighting hostility. Another objective of this agreement is to maintain open relations between the United States, the Soviet Union and its allies. The agreement was delivered by U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger during his visit to Moscow in 1972. Kissinger called the initial project a “dangerous, Soviet maneuver that pushes us to give up the use of nuclear weapons, on which the defence of the free world depended… Faced with Soviet superiority over conventional weapons, such an approach would demoralize our allies and deeply worry China, which would see this as a sign of the much-feared collusion between the United States and the Soviet Union…

It was strong stuff. We have been asked to dismantle NATO`s military strategy, while proclaiming a virtual U.S. military alliance that aims to impose our will on China or any other country with nuclear ambitions. [2] Since the beginning of the SALT negotiations between the United States and the Soviet Union, the two countries have begun to reshape relations on the basis of peaceful cooperation. One of the main objectives in this regard was to prevent war, especially nuclear war. At the last meeting of the Moscow Summit in May 1972, countries exchanged some general ideas on how to achieve this goal. These discussions continued into the coming year and were concluded by a formal agreement during Secretary-General Brejnnews` visit to the United States from 18 to 25 June 1973. Given its obligations under the Charter of the United Nations with respect to peacekeeping, the omission of the threat of force and the use of force and the prevention of wars, and in accordance with agreements signed by one of the parties, the Agreement takes effect immediately after it is signed by both parties. Contrary to the original Soviet proposal, which Kissinger considered totally unacceptable, the agreed text offered the United States “marginally useful” shelters,[3] not specifically in the area of the prevention of nuclear war, but in the field of Kissinger`s geopolitical realpolitik: according to him, “it would be impossible for the Soviets to intervene either against NATO or in the Middle East without violating the agreement.