Un Membership Agreement
In 1945, representatives of 50 countries gathered in San Francisco for the United Nations Conference on the International Organization. They discussed proposals drawn up by representatives of the Republic of China, the Soviet Union, the United Kingdom and the United States at the Dumbarton Oaks Conference between August and October 1944. Roosevelt, Churchill and Stalin considered Dumbarton Oaks` proposal at the Kanta Conference in February 1945. The objective of the conference was to discuss post-war arrangements and to reach a final agreement on „the structure and membership of the United Nations and to set the date for the organizing conference in San Francisco“.  Heads of state and government from around the world finally agreed on Roosevelt`s proposal to give a veto to certain members so that „the Organization cannot take important steps without its common consent.“  Although the question of the veto between the various signatories gave rise to many disagreements, their inclusion in the Charter was never a matter of negotiation for Roosevelt and his allies.  Finally, during the Kanta Conference, Stalin agreed to make the USSR a member of the United Nations.  On the recommendation of the Security Council, a member of the United Nations against whom the Security Council has taken preventive or enforcement measures may be excluded from the exercise of the rights and privileges of membership by the General Assembly, on the recommendation of the Security Council. The exercise of those rights and prerogatives may be restored by the Security Council. 2. Registration shall be effected only after the entry into force of the treaty or international agreement between two or more parties. 3. The text of registered contracts or international conventions remains the responsibility of the Secretariat, along with the certificates.
The provisions of Articles 2, 5 and 8 of this Regulation shall apply mutatis mutandis to all international treaties and conventions submitted and registered in accordance with Article 10 of this Regulation. International treaties, conventions and agreements are an important element of international law. (c) where the specialized service has been authorized to execute the registration by the treaty or international convention. 1. Any application for registration referred to in Articles 1 or 4 of this Regulation shall contain a certified copy of the Treaty or International Agreement, in electronic or printed form, and a declaration that the text is an authentic and complete copy. 1. Any international treaty or arrangement subject to Article 1 of these Rules shall be registered ex officio by the United Nations in the following cases: (b) International treaties or conventions which have been transmitted by a Member of the United Nations and which have been concluded before the entry into force of the Charter but which have not been included in the series of treaties of the United Nations; The date of receipt of the contract or international convention registered by the Secretariat of the United Nations shall be the date of registration, provided that the date of registration of a contract or agreement registered ex officio by the Organization is the date of entry into force for the first time of the contract or agreement between two or more parties to the treaty or arrangement. 1. Where an international contract or arrangement has been registered with the Secretariat, a certified declaration shall also be registered with the Secretariat on all subsequent measures having the effect of modifying the parties or on the conditions, scope or application of such arrangements.
A certificate of registration signed by the Secretary-General or his representative shall be issued to the registered party, the Special Agency or the depositary and, upon request, to any party to the treaty or international arrangement. Registration certificates are also published electronically. 4. In the case of multilateral contracts or agreements, the certificate shall contain, in addition to the information referred to in paragraph 3 of this Article: 1. . . . . .