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1. Major Resolutions Adopted at the Second Part of the First Session of the
Principles Governing the General Regulation
and Reduction of Armaments [In this resolution the General Assembly recommends that the Security Council consider the formulation of practical measures for the general regulation and reduction of armaments and armed forces and that it expedite steps toward the prohibition of the major weapons of mass destruction and the control of atomic energy. The resolution includes certain accepted principles to be observed in the course of these activities. It also contains recommendations with respect to the withdrawal of armed forces stationed outside the territories of the nations under whose flags they are serving and with respect to the allocation of armed forces for security purposes under article 43 of the Charter. Action by the General Assembly on the problem of the regulation of armaments was originally suggested by the U. S. S. R., but the final resolution, which is based on a draft submitted by the United States, represents the work of a special subcommittee of 20 members including the United States. The General Assembly adopted the resolution by unanimous vote on December 14, 1946.]
1. In pursuance of Article 11 of the Charter and with a view to strengthening international peace and security in conformity with the Purposes and Principles of the United Nations, THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY,
RECOGNIZES the necessity of an early general regulation and reduction of armaments and armed forces.
2. Accordingly, THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY,
RECOMMENDS that the Security Council give prompt consideration to formulating the practical measures, according to their priority, which are essential to provide for the general regulation and reduction of armaments and armed forces and to assure that such regulation and reduction of armaments and armed forces will be generally observed by all participants and not unilaterally by only some of the participants. The plans formulated by the Security Council shall be submitted by the Secretary-General to the Members of the United Nations for consideration at a special session of the General Assembly. The treaties or conventions approved by the General Assembly shall be submitted to the signatory States for ratification in accordance with Article 26 of the Charter.
3. As an essential step towards the urgent objective of prohibiting and eliminating from national armaments atomic and all other major weapons adaptable now and in the future to mass destruction, and the early establishment of international control of atomic energy and other modern scientific discoveries and technical developments to ensure their use only for peaceful purposes, THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY,
URGEs the expeditious fulfilment by the Atomic Energy Commission of its terms of reference as set forth in Section 5 of the General Assembly Resolution of 24 January 1946.
4. In order to ensure that the general prohibition, regulation and reduction of armaments are directed towards the major weapons of modern warfare and not merely towards the minor weapons, THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY,
RECOMMENDS that the Security Council expedite consideration of the reports which the Atomic Energy Commission will make to the Security Council and that it facilitate the work of that Commission, and also that the Security Council expedite consideration of a draft convention or conventions for the creation of an international system of control and inspection, these conventions to include the prohibition of atomic and all other major weapons adaptable now and in the future to mass destruction and the control of atomic energy to the extent necessary to ensure its use only for peaceful purposes.
5. THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY,
FURTHER RECOGNIZES that essential to the general regulation and reduction of armaments and armed forces is the provision of practical and effective safeguards by way of inspection and other means to protect complying States against the hazards of violations and evasions. Accordingly, THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY,
RECOMMENDS to the Security Council that it give prompt consideration to the working out of proposals to provide such practical and effective safeguards in connection with the control of atomic energy and the general regulation and reduction of armaments.