2.1 What is the purpose of this chapter? This chapter summarizes the provisions of international agreements, treaties and conventions for which we have an essential responsibility. 2.6. Why are these agreements important to the service? Although we focus on local wildlife and habitat, wildlife has no political boundaries. The environmental and social importance of some species that are not established in the United States, migratory patterns and global wildlife trade influence the long-term viability of non-native species. As the American people see us as the world leaders of species advocates, Congress has passed laws and ratified numerous environmental and wildlife treaties that require us to conduct international activities and projects. There are several reasons why an otherwise valid and agreed treaty can be rejected as a binding international convention, most of which pose 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.  A contract is an official and explicit written agreement that states use to engage legally.  A treaty is an official document that expresses agreement in words; It is also the objective result of a solemn event that recognizes the parties and their defined relationships. The publication of a contract does not require academic accreditation or interdisciplinary background knowledge.
A treaty is a formal and binding written agreement that is concluded by actors in international law, usually sovereign states and international organizations, but may involve individuals and other actors.  A treaty can also be described as an international agreement, protocol, treaty, convention, pact or exchange of letters. Regardless of terminology, only instruments that are binding on the parties are considered treaties of international law.  A treaty is binding under international law. For example, IMO has implemented a “harmonized ship certification system.” However, this amendment necessitated a change in the protocol of SOLAS 74. IMO therefore had to introduce these changes into the 1988 SOLAS protocol through a new protocol. The term “Convention” is in fact also a treaty (it fulfils the four requirements mentioned above), but it has a global participation in which any Member State can participate. Conventions are therefore agreements under the aegis of an international organization (UN, IMO, UNESCO, UNICEF, etc.) (z.B. 1982 United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea). The same applies to instruments adopted by an international body such as IMO (for example.B.