Anzac Agreement 1944
22. In the absence of satisfactory international agreements to define and regulate the use of international airlines, both governments will support a system of long-distance airlines controlled and operated by the governments of the Commonwealth of Nations of the United Kingdom under state ownership. b) international air links should themselves be defined in the international agreement mentioned in the next follow-up clause. 26. Both governments assert that the interim administration and the final elimination of hostile areas in the Pacific are of crucial importance to Australia and New Zealand and that this elimination should take place only with their agreement and under a general Pacific regime. 44. This agreement is referred to as the 1944 Australian-New Zealand Agreement. 21. Under the system set up under such an international agreement, both governments support 9.
Subject to the two clauses above, the two governments will endeavour to reach an agreement on the terms of a ceasefire to be concluded. 20. Both governments agree that the creation of the International Air Transport Authority should be achieved through an international agreement. The agreement was well received in Canada, New Zealand and the United Kingdom. However, in Australia and the United States, the pact has been criticized.  The United States rejected the Canberra Pact, as it was concluded without consultation, and the pact clearly drew strategic boundaries in the Pacific, which the United States considered elusive for its interests.  The Prime Ministers of New Zealand, Peter Fraser, and of Australia, John Curtin, were subjected to a very humiliating disguise on the part of the Secretary of State of Hull in a sign of American discontent. In addition, New Zealand forces were in fact sidelined in the Pacific Operating Room.  The Canberra Pact, officially known as the Australian-New Zealand Accord, also known as the Anzac Pact, was a treaty of mutual cooperation between the governments of Australia and New Zealand, signed on 21 January 1944. The pact was not a military alliance, but it was intended to support Australian and New Zealand interests in the post-war world, particularly in the South Pacific.   This was the “first clear and unequivocal statement of interests of the two Dominions after the war,” and Alister McIntosh described it as “saying the good things in a somewhat false way.”  27.
Both governments state that no changes to the sovereignty or control system of one of the Pacific Islands should take place unless they are parties or have agreed to the conditions. HAVING MET at the Canberra Conference, January 17-21, 1944, 8. Both governments agree that the final peace settlement for all our enemies should take place after the end of hostilities with all countries. Australian Foreign Minister H. V. Evatt had criticized Cairo`s 1943 declaration to cede Japanese territories in the North Pacific without consultation or warning to Australia and New Zealand. Evatt wanted to make Australia a dominant power in the South Pacific; The integration of British colonies in the Western Pacific and indefinite security responsibility for Portuguese Timor and the Netherlands, East India. Faced with Britain`s weakness, the United States was the alternative.  Evatt is the initiator of the talks that led to the agreement.
 (c) recommendations for the coordination of health services and health and education; (g) the development of institutions in both countries to achieve the common goals of the two countries. Minister of Honours Peter Fraser, Prime Minister of New Zealand, Minister of Foreign Affairs and Minister of The Island Territories, for joint discussions and measures that require the attention of both governments on a daily basis; and (d) To recommend proposals to maintain and improve standards of maternal language well-being in terms of working conditions and social services; Right-wing Minister of Honour John Curtin, Prime Minister of Australia and Minister of Defence, (a) their defence cooperation should
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