Under international law, a treaty is a legally binding agreement between states (countries). A treaty can be called a convention, protocol, pact, agreement, etc. It is the content of the agreement, not its name, that makes it a treaty. Thus, the Geneva Protocol and the Biological Weapons Convention are the two treaties, although neither treaty in its name. Under U.S. law, a treaty is a legally binding agreement between countries that requires ratification and „consultation and approval” of the Senate. All other agreements (internationally treated) are called executive agreements, but are nevertheless legally binding on the United States under international law. A multilateral agreement is reached between several countries, which establishes rights and obligations between each party and each other party.  Multilateral treaties may be regional or involve states from around the world.  „Mutual guarantee” treaties are international pacts, for example. B the Treaty of Locarno, which guarantees each signatory the attack of another.  There are several reasons why an otherwise valid and agreed-upon contract can be rejected as a binding international convention, most of which are problems related to contract formation. [Citation required] For example, the Japan-Korea treaties of 1905, 1907 and 1910, which ended in series, were protested;  and they were declared „null and void” in the 1965 Treaty on Fundamental Relations between Japan and the Republic of Korea.
 The IHR (2005) is an international agreement between 194 States Parties and the World Health Organization to monitor, manage and respond to all events that could pose a threat to international public health. The objective of the IHR (2005) is to prevent, protect, control and respond to a public health response to the spread of diseases internationally, in a manner adapted to public health risks, limited to them, avoiding unnecessary intervention in international transport and trade. (International Health Regulations, Article 2). For more information, please see THE LA fact sheets. In international law and international relations, a protocol is usually an international treaty or agreement that complements an earlier treaty or international agreement. A protocol may modify the previous contract or add additional provisions. The parties to the previous agreement are not required to adopt the protocol. This sometimes becomes more evident by calling it an „optional protocol,” especially if many parties to the first agreement do not support the protocol. In India, the themes are divided into three lists: the Union, the State and the Simultaneous. In the normal legislative process, issues on the trade union list must be regulated by law by the Indian parliament. For the subjects on the national list, only the state legislator can legislate.
Both governments can legislate on subjects on the same list. However, for the implementation of international treaties, Parliament can legislate on any subject and even repeal the general distribution of lists of subjects. If a contract does not contain provisions for other agreements or measures, only the text of the treaty is legally binding. In general, an amendment to the Treaty only commits the States that have ratified it and the agreements reached at review conferences, summits or meetings of the States Parties are not legally binding. The Charter of the United Nations is an example of a treaty that contains provisions for other binding agreements. By signing and ratifying the Charter, countries have agreed to be legally bound by resolutions adopted by UN bodies such as the General Assembly and the Security Council. Therefore, UN resolutions are legally binding on UN member states and no signature or ratification is required.