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Us Euratom Nuclear Cooperation Agreement

11. The United States and the European Union reaffirm their intention to cooperate with each other and with other interested states in order to call on all nuclear suppliers to comply with the guidelines on the transfer of nuclear weapons and to implement, through other means, a policy of exporting nuclear resources to prevent the proliferation of nuclear weapons. 2. The principles of fungibility, equivalence and proportionality apply to nuclear materials subject to the agreement and the terms of these materials are set out in the administrative agreement. 2 In accordance with paragraphs 4 and 6 of the Taiwan Relations Act, P.L. 96-8, 93 Stat. 14, and Executive Order 13014, 61 F.R. 42963, any international agreement reached by the United States and the Taiwan government authorities prior to January 1, 1979 and in effect between them on December 31, 1978, will be managed by the American Institute in Taiwan on a non-governmental basis. , a non-profit organization in the District of Columbia, until the contract is terminated.

15. Articles 6, 7 and 11 obligations relating to special fissile material manufactured by the use of nuclear materials subject to agreement in equipment not transferred under the agreement can be fulfilled without any special follow-up being done for these special fissile materials. If this special fissile material is subsequently used in un transmis devices, this device can only be used for peaceful applications during this use. (c) If the Arbitral Tribunal decides that the rights and obligations other than those covered in paragraph 3 with respect to matters, nuclear materials and non-nuclear equipment subject to arbitration referred to in point (b) are not effective, each party has the right, subject to Article 13.9 proceedings, to return these materials, nuclear materials and non-nuclear equipment to the territory of the other contracting party on the date of the denunciation of this agreement. Congress has spoken out bipartisanly in favour of supporting both the gold standard provisions and a more active role of Congress in monitoring ongoing negotiations with Saudi Arabia and the broader 123 agreements. Members of Congress expressed concern over reports of a potential conflict of interest by senior government officials in negotiating a U.S.-Saudi-Saudi nuclear cooperation agreement and the secrecy surrounding the ongoing negotiations and recent authorizations issued by the Trump administration, saying they had not been adequately evaluated under the Atomic Energy Act.