Convinced that the unification of Germany as a state with definitive borders makes an important contribution to peace and stability in Europe; (IV) A global society without segregation and discrimination, the source of hatred and division, is a fundamental objective of the United Nations. Recognising that, in this way, and with the unification of Germany as a democratic and peaceful state, the rights and responsibilities of the four powers towards Berlin and Germany as a whole are losing their function; In the end, the Treaty of Versaille did not create lasting peace on the European continent. Adolf Hitler`s rise to power once again transformed Germany into a belligerent nation. The Nazis, who did not respect the ban on rearmament, built their army and forged alliances with other fascist countries such as Italy and Spain. The policy of appeasement of the British Prime Minister, Neville Chamberlain, did not prevent Hitler`s rise and the United States remained outside European politics. The League of Nations, created at the Paris Peace Conference, also did not have the influence to prevent the outbreak of the Second World War. In November 1918, a ceasefire ended the fighting of the First World War. But it took seven months for the official peace treaty to be signed. In the meantime, Germany has always opposed its terms. Black Thursday blocks the roaring twenties and sounds a global economic depression. The following list includes the top ten international treaties after the Second World War.
These treaties consist of a formal and binding written agreement between actors in international law, most of whom are sovereign states and international organizations. This list consists of the most important and influential international treaties of the post-war period, as well as other ideas on their purpose and importance. After the end of the Second World War in Europe (1939-1945) and the decisions of previous conferences in Tehran, Casablanca and Yalta, the Allies had taken the highest authority over Germany by the Berlin Declaration of 5 June 1945. At the conference of the three powers in Berlin (formal title of the Potsdam Conference) from 17 July to 2 August 1945, they approved and adopted the amstbiss of 1 August 1945. The signatories were Secretary General Joseph Stalin, President Harry S. Truman and Prime Minister Clement Attlee, who had replaced Winston Churchill as the United Kingdom`s representative following the 1945 British general election. The three powers also agreed to invite France and China to participate, as members of the Council of Foreign Ministers, which was established for the agreement.