The United Nations is an association of states which have pledged themselves, through signing the Charter, to maintain international peace and security and to co-operate in establishing political, economic and social conditions under which this task can be securely achieved. Nothing contained in the Charter authorizes the organization to intervene in matters which are essentially within the domestic jurisdiction of any state.
KeywordsSecurity Council European Economic Community International Peace Permanent Member Social Council
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Aubrey, H. G., Atlantic Economic Co-operation: The OECD. New York, 1967Google Scholar
- Caillot, J., Le C.A.E.N. Paris, 1971Google Scholar
- Diebold, W., The Schuman Plan: A Study in Economic Co-operation, 1950–59. New York, 1959Google Scholar
- Levinson, C., International Trade Unionism. London, 1972Google Scholar
- Mellor, R. E. H., COMECON: A Challenge to the West. New York, 1971Google Scholar
- Palmer, M., and others, European Unity: A Survey of European Organizations. London, 1968Google Scholar
- Robertson, A. H., European Institutions, Co-operation, Integration, Unification. London, 1966Google Scholar
- Shaeffer, H. W., Comecon and Politics of Integration. London and New York, 1972Google Scholar
- Thant, U, Towards WorldPeace. New York, 1964Google Scholar
- Walters, F. P., A History of the League of Nations. 2 vols. London, 1952Google Scholar
- Survey of C.M.E.A. activities. Moscow, annualGoogle Scholar
- Basic Principles of International Socialist Division of Labour. Moscow, 1962Google Scholar