Nuclear Weapons Convention likely to achieve the number of ratifications required to enter into force this month

Nuclear Weapons Convention October 3 at 10:22 a.m. on the probability of achieving the number of ratifications required to enter into force this month

Countries and regions ratifying the Nuclear Weapons Convention are likely to reach the 50 required for the treaty to enter into force as early as this month. U.N. Secretary-General Guterres once again stated his expectation for the treaty to enter into force, as it “reflects the wishes of the majority of countries to have a world free from the threat of nuclear weapons.”
The Nuclear Weapons Convention prohibits the development, possession and use of nuclear weapons, and has so far been ratified by 46 countries and regions, and is now four to 50, which is necessary for its entry into force.

At the United Nations General Assembly on February 2, leaders and ministers from more than 70 countries participated in a video speech at a meeting on nuclear disarmament, and many countries made remarks on the Nuclear Weapons Convention.

The foreign ministers of Algeria and Jamaica have announced that they will soon ratify the treaty, and the foreign ministers of Liechtenstein, Indonesia and Peru have made positive remarks on ratification, and as early as this month, the number of ratifications is likely to reach the 50 required for the treaty to enter into force.

U.N. Secretary-General Guterres once again stated his expectation for the treaty to enter into force, as it “reflects the wishes of the majority of countries to have a world free from the threat of nuclear weapons.”

At the meeting, referring to the role played by the exposed, Colombian Foreign Minister Blum said that “Mikisou Iwasa spent his life appealing to the world about the need for nuclear abolition through the experience of the atomic bombing,” and called on the international community to unite and advance nuclear disarmament while mourning the death of Mikizo Iwasa, a Hiroshima-bombed person who died last month and a representative member of the Japan Civil Society.