More than 20 years ago, the world took a decisive step to ban nuclear tests forever: the Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban Treaty (CTBT) was opened for signature. Today, the world is still waiting for eight States to join the Treaty so it can enter into force. Despite the delay, the CTBT remains an irreplaceable instrument for the international non-proliferation regime. Nuclear tests are considered illegal worldwide and only one country, North Korea, has violated this international standard during the 21st century.
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31 JanBelgium, the Netherlands and Luxembourg sign Memorandum of Understanding on scientific cooperation in the framework of the Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban TreatyPress release
22 MayInternational conference on Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban Treaty in Brussels: “Towards a world without nuclear tests: fulfilling the promise”Press release
At the initiative of Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Foreign Affairs Didier Reynders, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the Egmont Institute organize on this Tuesday 22nd of May an international conference on the Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban-Treaty (CTBT). The conference, titled 'Towards a world without nuclear tests: fulfilling the promise', takes place in the Egmont Palace in Brussels. It is part of the efforts made by Belgium to facilitate the entry into force of the treaty. This mandate, also known under the name of the “Article XIV Conference”, was given to Belgium and Iraq for the years 2017-2019.