Street dogs know that there is no way to get from Britain to Northern Ireland without customs controls if they enter the EU`s internal market. Controls at the Irish border would be, for obvious reasons, the most pessimistic scenario. As part of the agreement, it was proposed to rely on the existing Anglo-Irish interparliamentary body. Prior to the agreement, the body was composed only of parliamentarians from the British and Irish parliaments. In 2001, as proposed in the agreement, it was extended to include parliamentarians from all members of the Anglo-Irish Council. The previous text has only four articles; It is this short text that is the legal agreement, but it incorporates the last agreement into its timetables.  From a technical point of view, this draft agreement can be distinguished as a multi-party agreement, unlike the Belfast Agreement itself.  The Good Friday Agreement (GFA) or Belfast Agreement (in Irish: Comhaontú Aoine à Chéasta or Comhaontú Bhéal Feirste); Ulster-Scots: Guid Friday Greeance or Bilfawst Greeance),  is a couple of agreements signed on 10 April 1998 that ended most of the violence of the Troubles, a political conflict in Northern Ireland that has emerged since the late 1960s. This was an important development in the peace process in Northern Ireland in the 1990s. Northern Ireland`s current system of de decentralised government is based on the agreement. The Agreement also created a number of institutions between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland, as well as between the Republic of Ireland and the United Kingdom.
As part of the agreement, the British and Irish Governments undertook to hold referendums in Northern Ireland and the Republic on 22 May 1998. The referendum in Northern Ireland is expected to approve the deal reached in the multi-party talks. The referendum in the Republic of Ireland is expected to approve the Anglo-Irish Agreement and facilitate the amendment of the Irish Constitution in accordance with the Agreement. The agreement reaffirmed its commitment to « mutual respect, civil rights and religious freedoms for all in the community. » The multi-party agreement recognised « the importance of respect, understanding and tolerance with regard to linguistic diversity », in particular with regard to the Irish language, the Ulster Scots and the languages of other ethnic minorities in Northern Ireland, « all of which are part of the cultural richness of the island of Ireland ». Political parties in Northern Ireland, which endorsed the agreement, were also invited to consider the creation of an independent advisory forum, with members of civil society with social, cultural, economic and other expertise, and appointed by both administrations. In 2002, a framework for the North-South Consultation Forum was agreed, and in 2006 the Northern Ireland Executive agreed to support its establishment. The agreement set out a complex set of provisions relating to a number of areas, including: in a context of political violence during the unrest, the agreement committed participants to « exclusively democratic and peaceful means of settling disputes over political issues ». Two aspects have been taken into account: the agreement defines a framework for the creation and number of institutions in three « strands ». The agreement was reached between the British and Irish governments and eight political parties or groups in Northern Ireland. Three of them were representative of unionism: the Ulster Unionist Party, which has been running since the beginning of the 20th The Progressive Unionist Party (associated with the Ulster Volunteer Force (EIE) and the Ulster Democratic Party (the political wing of the Ulster Defence Association (UDA) had led the Unionism party in Ulster. Two of them have generally been described as nationalists: the Social Democratic and Labour Party and Sinn Féin, the Republican Party associated with the Commissional Irish Republican Army.   Regardless of these rival traditions, there were two other rallying parties, the Inter-municipal Alliance Party and the Northern Ireland Women`s Coalition.
. . .