League of Nations covenant
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League of Nations covenant the full text of the revised covenant of the League of Nations, presented to and accepted by the Plenary Inter-allied Conference on April 28th, 1919. by League of Nations. Covenant.

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Published by League of Nations Union in [London .
Written in English


Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination8 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15425186M

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  The Covenant of the League of Nations is Part I of the Treaty. The Covenant had three main objectives in 26 articles for the League of Nations: to ensure collective security, to assure functional cooperation, and to execute the mandates of peace ://   Members of the League which are co-operating to protect the covenants of the League. Any Member of the League which has violated any covenant of the League may be declared to be no longer a Member of the League by a vote of the Council concurred in by the Representatives of all the other Members of the League represented ://   The Charter's League of Nations counterpart - the Covenant of the League of Nations-was a controversial document, if, indeed, it could be characterized as a document at all: its twenty-six articles (setting out its constitution) formed the first part of the Treaty of Versailles which effectively ended the First World War, and although a Article X of the Covenant of the League of Nations is the section calling for assistance to be given to a member that experiences external was signed by the major Peacemakers (Allied Forces) following the First World War, most notably Britain and to the nature of the Article, Woodrow Wilson was unable to ratify his obligation to join the League of Nations, as a result

  to this Covenant of the League of Nations. ARTICLE 1. The original Members of the League of Nations shall be those of the Signatories which are named in the Annex to this Covenant and also such of those other States named in the Annex as shall  › 百度文库 › 语言/资格考试. 2 days ago  Other articles where Covenant of the League of Nations is discussed: war: International law: several international treaties, including the Covenant of the League of Nations, the Kellogg-Briand Pact of , and the Charter of the United Nations, that resort to armed force, except in certain circumstances such as self-defense, is ://   THE VERSAILLES TREATY J The Covenant of the League of Nations The HIGH CONTRACTING PARTIES, In order to promote international co-operation and to achieve interna-tional peace and security by the acceptance of obligations not to resort to war by the prescription of   2. The Covenant is taken from the Appendix to the book by Goodrich, Leland M., Hambro, Eduard and Simons, Anne Patricia, "Charter of the United Nations: Commentary and Documents", Third Revised Edition, Columbia University Press, New York, The titles appearing with each Article are also taken from that version of the ://

An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio An illustration of a " floppy disk. The Covenant of the League of Nations by League of Nations Union. Publication date Publisher League of Nations Union Collection This chapter is concerned with the Covenant of the League of Nations and the particular forms assumed by restrictions on resort to force which appeared in that instrument. The Covenant was unsatisfactory in some respects from the legal point of view. The most unfortunate term employed in the Covenant was ‘resort to war’ in Articles 12 and :oso//. The League of Nations was to be based in Geneva, Switzerland as it was a neutral county and had not been involved in World War One. With it’s establishment the League of Nations and it’s Covenant, addressed the rights of minorities, workers’ rights, right of women and children, refugees and slavery (Freeman ). In (Ratified in ) the League o f Nations gave Britain the Mandate to administer Palestine, which required her to implement the Balfour Declaration, and undertake a “sacred trust of civilisation” to advance the welfare of the Palestinian people and guide them to independence.. ARTICLE To those colonies and territories which as a consequence of the late war have ceased to be