The OAS General Assembly considered the Treaty of Tlatelolco to be a security measure of cooperation, as it constitutes one of the most important contributions to international law and to the continuing efforts to prevent nuclear proliferation and ensure international peace and security. This treaty has become a model for the establishment of other nuclear-weapon-free zones (CEAs) in different regions of the world, such as the South Pacific (Treaty of Rarotonga), South-East Asia (Treaty of Bangkok) and Africa (Treaty of Pelindaba), which, when they enter into force, will cover more than half of the countries of the world and the southern hemisphere. A list of all countries with which Canada has agreements and explanations of each agreement can be found on the Service Canada website. . . .
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