Hospitals & Asylums







Friendship, Amity and Co-operation Treaty




Title 22 Foreign Relation and Intercourse Chapter 5 Preservation of Friendly Foreign Relations Generally §231-250


By Anthony J. Sanders National Director


Drafted St. Valentine’s Day Monday 14 February 2005


Full Text


For the Ratification of the US Secretary of State Condolleezza Rice, UN Secretary General Koffi Annan and the UN General Assembly in hopes of enforcing necessary reforms in the Foreign Relations Committees of the House and Senate that obstruct the general acceptance of Human Rights in the Litigation and Legislation of the United States of America by perpetuating a psychosexual state of fear under Title 22 US Code Foreign Relations and Intercourse (A-FRaI-D) that must be amended to read just Foreign Relations (FR-EE) so we can begin remedying other prima facial corruption in the federal government of the United States of America for the full enjoyment of our nation’s sovereignty and peace of mind under the UN Charter of 1945, the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties 2166 (XXI) (1966), and the Hearing AID Act of 2005.


A. The United States of America, desirous of strengthening the bond of peace which happily prevails between them, by arrangements designed to promote friendly intercourse between the respective territories of all Members of the United Nations.  Through provisions responsive to the spiritual, cultural, economic and commercial aspirations of the people thereof to live in peace together so that they might prosper, have resolved to conclude a Friendship, Amity & Co-operation Treaty (FACT) in order to restore credibility to the testimony of the United States Foreign Service lost long before the Case Concerning Oil Platforms Islamic Republic of Iran v. United States of America 6 November 2003 No. 90 where the 1955 Treaty of Amity, Economic Relations and Consular Rights between the United States of America and Iran was upheld to protect the neutrality of shipping lanes at the end of the Iran Iraq war where prosecutorial US testimony was not considered admissible and Military and Paramilitary Activities in and Against Nicaragua (Nicaragua v. United States of America) No. 70 (1986) where Nicaragua accepted Art. 2(4) of the UN Charter as the jus cogens, universal norm, of international law that prohibits the use of force in international relations while the United States refused to come to trial to confess to their crimes under the Treaty of Friendship, Commerce and Navigation between the United States of America and the Republic of Nicaragua signed at Managua on 21 January 1956, Article XXIV of that Treaty paragraph 2, reads as follows:

"Any dispute between the Parties as to the interpretation or application of the present Treaty, not satisfactorily adjusted by diplomacy, shall be submitted to the International Court of Justice, unless the Parties agree to settlement by some other pacific means."