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The General Assembly
That it should take the necessary steps to ensure that the action provided for under the Charter is taken with respect to threats to the peace, breaches of the peace or acts of aggression and with respect to the peaceful settlement of disputes or situations likely to endanger the maintenance of international peace and security ;
That it should devise measures for the earliest application of Articles 43, 45, 46 and 47 of the Charter of the Un ted Nations regarding the placing of armed forces at the disposal of the Security Council by the States Members of the United Nations and the effective functioning of
the Military Staff Committee. The above dispositions should in no manner prevent the General Assembly from fulfilling its functions under resolution-(V).
RESOLUTION C The General Assembly,
Recognizing that the primary function of the United Nations Organization is to maintain and promote peace, security and justice among all nations.
Recognizing the responsibility of all Member States to promote the cause of international peace in accordance with their obligations as provided in the Charter,
Recognizing that the Charter charges the Security Council with the primary responsibility for maintaining international peace and security,
Reaffirming the importance of unanimity among the permanent members of the Security Council on all problems which are likely to threaten world peace,
Recalling General Assembly resolution 190 (III) entitled “Appeal to the Great Powers to renew their efforts to compose their differences and estab
lish a lasting peace,” Recommends to the permanent members of the Security Council that:
(a) They meet and discuss, collectively or otherwise, and, if necessary, with other States concerned, all problems which are likely to threaten international peace and hamper the activities of the United Nations, with a view to their resolving fundamental differences and reaching agreement in accordance with the spirit and letter of the Charter ;
(6) They advise the General Assembly and, when it is not in session, the Members of the United Nations, as soon as appropriate, of the results of their consultations.
Charter of Economic Rights
and Duties of States
On 12 December 1974, the General Assembly adopted the Charter of Economic Rights and Duties of States, contained in resolution 3281 (XXIX). It was adopted by a roll-call vote of 120 in favour to 6 against, with 10 abstentions. In the preamble of the resolution, the Assembly stressed the fact that "the Charter shall constitute an effective instrument towards the establishment of a new system of international economic relations based on equity, sovereign equality, and interdependence of the interests of developed and developing countries”.
THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY,
Reaffirming the fundamental purposes of the United Nations, in particular, the maintenance of international peace and security, the development of friendly relations among nations and the achievement of international co-operation in solving international problems in the economic and social fields,
Affirming the need for strengthening international co-operation in these fields,
Reaffirming further the need for strengthening international co-operation for development,
Declaring that it is a fundamental purpose of this Charter to promote the establishment of the new international economic order, based on equity, sovereign equality, interdependence, common interest and co-operation among all States, irrespective of their economic and social systems,
Desirous of contributing to the creation of conditions for:
(a) The attainment of wider prosperity among all countries and of higher standards of living for all peoples,
(b) The promotion by the entire international community of economic and social progress of all countries, especially developing countries,
(c) The encouragement of co-operation, on the basis of mutual advantage and equitable benefits for all peace-loving States which are willing to carry out the provisions of this Charter, in the economic, trade, scientific and technical fields, regardless of political, economic or social systems,
(d) The overcoming of main obstacles in the way of the economic development of the developing countries,
(e) The acceleration of the economic growth of developing countries with a view to bridging the economic gap between developing and developed countries,
(f) The protection, preservation and enhancement of the environment,
Mindful of the need to establish and maintain a just and equitable economic and social order through:
(a) The achievement of more rational and equitable international economic relations and the encouragement of structural changes in the world economy,
(b) The creation of conditions which permit the further expansion of trade and intensification of economic co-operation among all nations,
(c) The strengthening of the economic independence of developing countries,
(d) The establishment and promotion of international economic relations, taking into account the agreed differences in development of the developing countries and their specific needs,
Determined to promote collective economic security for development, in particular of the developing countries, with strict respect for the sovereign equality of each State and through the co-operation of the entire international community,
Considering that genuine co-operation among States, based on joint consideration of and concerted action regarding international economic problems, is essential for fulfilling the international community's common desire to achieve a just and rational development of all parts of the world,
Stressing the importance of ensuring appropriate conditions for the conduct of normal economic relations among all States, irrespective of differences in social and economic systems, and for the full.respect for the rights of all peoples, as well as the strengthening of instruments of international economic co-operation as means for the consolidation of peace for the benefit of all,
Convinced of the need to develop a system of international economic relations on the basis of sovereign equality, mutual and equitable benefit and the close interrelationship of the interests of all States,
Reiterating that the responsibility for the development of every country rests primarily upon itself but that concomitant and effective international cooperation is an essential factor for the full achievement of its own development goals,
Firmly convinced of the urgent need to evolve a substantially improved system of international economic relations,
Solemnly adopts the present Charter of Economic Rights and Duties of States.
Fundamentals of international economic relations
Economic as well as political and other relations among States shall be governed, inter alia, by the following principles:
(a) Sovereignty, territorial integrity and political independence of States;
(i) Remedying of injustices which have been brought about by force and which deprive a nation of the natural means necessary for its normal development;
(j) Fulfilment in good faith of international obligations;
(0) Free access to and from the sea by land-locked countries within the framework of the above principles.
Economic rights and duties of States
Article 1 Every State has the sovereign and inalienable right to choose its economic system as well as its political, social and cultural systems in accordance with the will of its people, without outside interference, coercion or threat in any form whatsoever.
Article 2 Every State has and shall freely exercise full permanent sovereignty, including possession, use and disposal, over all its wealth, natural resources and economic activities.
2. Each State has the right: