In addition, the DPRK agreed to remain a party to the NPT and to accept IAEA full-scope safeguards.
The multilateral Korean Peninsula Energy Development Organization (KEDO) would oversee implementation of the agreement.
The 1994 agreement between the United States and North Korea (Democratic People's Republic of Korea, DPRK) to "freeze" the DPRK’s nuclear program.
The agreement outlined a 10-year program during which the United States, South Korea, and Japan would construct two new light-water-moderated nuclear reactors in the DPRK in exchange for the shutting down of all of the DPRK’s existing nuclear facilities.
The treaty also provides for the establishment of the African Commission on Nuclear Energy (AFCONE), which supervises treaty implementation and ensures compliance with its provisions.
For additional information, see the African Nuclear-Weapon-Free-Zone Treaty.
This increased endurance also increases a submarine’s survivability.
Weapon systems deployed to defend territory or troops from attack by aircraft, cruise or ballistic missiles.
Air defense weapons include air, land and sea-based radar guided or infrared homing surface-to-air or air-to-air missiles, and automatic gunfire.
A propulsion system that uses liquid (or compressed) oxygen or hydrogen fuel cells, thereby allowing submarines to stay submerged for longer periods without the need for external sources of oxygen.
The Treaty on the African Nuclear-Weapon-Free-Zone, also known as the Treaty of Pelindaba, was opened for signature in Cairo in April 1996.
The treaty prohibits the research, development, manufacturing, stockpiling, acquisition, testing, possession, control, and stationing of nuclear explosive devices on any member’s territory.