Brasilia Agreement

The peace agreement was followed by the formal demarcation of borders on May 13, 2015, Brazil and Mexico took steps to increase bilateral trade and bilateral investment over the next few years by concluding a series of agreements to expand and deepen the Economic Supplement Agreement No. 53. Two months later, from 7 to 8 July, they conducted their first round of negotiations for the extension of ACE 53. Another round of negotiations was held in Mexico City from 10 to 12 November 2015. The next round of negotiations took place in Brasilia from 16 to 18 February 2016. The fourth round of negotiations ended on 7 July 2016 in Brasilia. The round took place on October 1, 2016 in Mexico City. 45. We express our deep concern at the continuing crisis in the Gulf region, including unilateral measures, and reaffirm our support for the settlement of existing disputes through negotiation and diplomatic engagement. We stress the need to promote a positive and constructive agenda in the region, in which all countries respond together to common threats and challenges. We stress that, in accordance with Article 25 of the UN Charter, UN Member States are required to accept and implement Security Council decisions. In addition to the agreement with IPEA, the Brazilian office has since maintained technical development cooperation agreements with federal authorities, including the Ministry of the Environment (with regard to sustainable development studies) and the Ministry of Science and Technology. It has also signed agreements with cooperation agencies and governments in other countries.

PP21. Reaffirming the role and importance of the United Nations` legal instruments on road safety, such as the 1949 and 1968 Conventions on Road Transport, the 1968 Convention on Signs and Traffic Signals, the 1958 and 1998 Technical Vehicle Requirements Agreements, the 1997 Convention on Periodic Technical Inspection of Vehicles and the 1957 Convention on the Transport of Dangerous Goods; 19. We reaffirm our determination to combat the misuse of TK for criminal and terrorist activities. New challenges and threats in this regard require international cooperation, including discussions on possible cooperation frameworks, including a universal mandatory UN regulatory instrument for the criminal use of TK. We recognize the progress made by the BRICS in promoting cooperation within the Working Group on Security in the Use of Information and Communication Technologies (WGSICT), which approved their revised terms of reference, as well as as as part of the BRICS roadmap for practical cooperation to ensure security in the use of ICT. Taking into account previous BRICS summits, we reaffirm the importance of creating a legal framework for cooperation between the BRICS to ensure security in the use of ICT, and we pay tribute to WGSICT`s work in reviewing and developing proposals in this area.