Helsinki Agreements 1975

promotion, if necessary, of an increase in the number of outlets where books by authors from other participating, original states are imported on the basis of agreements and contracts, and translated; To encourage competent organisations and relevant companies to enter into agreements and contracts, thus contributing to the gradual increase in the number and variety of works by authors from other participating states, available in original and translation in their libraries and bookstores; However, in July 1975, the Soviet Union and the United States attempted to revive the policy of détente through the CSCE`s call in Helsinki. On 1 August, participants signed the Helsinki Final Act. The Act established the CSCE as a permanent advisory organization and defined a number of themes (grouped in the «baskets» that will be discussed in the months and years to come. These include economic and trade issues, arms reduction and the protection of human rights. – conclude bilateral or multilateral agreements, where appropriate, providing for cooperation and exchanges between state institutions, non-state bodies and people working in the field of education and science, taking into account the need for flexibility and wider use of existing agreements and arrangements; – regular agreements or programmes on the organisation of student exchanges, international youth seminars, vocational training courses and foreign language studies will favourably examine the conclusion of specific bilateral agreements on various issues of mutual interest in the areas of trade and industrial cooperation in appropriate cases, including the prevention of double taxation and facilitation of profit transfer and the return of the value of invested assets. The Conference on Security and Cooperation in Europe, held on 3 August 1, 1975, the high representatives of Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Canada, Cyprus, Czechoslovakia, Denmark, Finland, France, the German Democratic Republic, the Federal Republic of Germany, the Holy See, Greece, the Holy See , were opened in Helsinki on 1 August 1973 and continued in Geneva on 18 September 1973 and continued in Geneva on 1 August 1973. , Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg, Malta, Monaco, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, San Marino, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Turkey, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, United Kingdom, United States of America and Yugoslavia. In the area of human rights and fundamental freedoms, participating States will act in accordance with the goals and principles set out in the Charter of the United Nations and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. They will also respect their obligations, as defined in international declarations and agreements in this area, including, among others, the International Human Rights Pacts, which can bind them. recommending that arbitration clauses be included in trade agreements and industrial cooperation contracts or in specific agreements, if any, of their country`s organisations, businesses and companies; believe that their trade in different products should be done in such a way as not to cause serious damage to these products on national markets, and in particular to the detriment of them, and in the event of a situation, serious market disruptions. domestic producers of similar or directly competitive products; with regard to the concept of market disruption, it is considered that it should not be invoked in a manner inconsistent with the relevant provisions of their international instruments; if they take safeguard measures, they will do so in accordance with their obligations in this area, which arise from international agreements in which they participate, and take into account the interests of the parties directly concerned; Make it known that they are willing to promote international agreements and other appropriate arrangements for the acceptance of certificates of compliance containing technical standards and regulations; The human rights safeguards contained in several