China Mauritius Communique Establishing Diplomatic Relations
|Joint Communique on the Establishment of Diplomatic Relations Between the People's Republic of China and Mauritius|
The Government of the People's Republic of China and the Government of Mauritius, in conformity with the interests and desire of the peoples of the two countries, have agreed to the establishment of diplomatic relations at the ambassadorial level.
The Chinese Government expresses its resolute support to the Government of Mauritius in its struggle to safeguard national independence and state sovereignty.
The Government of Mauritius recognizes the Government of the People's Republic of China as the sole legal government representing the entire Chinese people.
The two governments agree to develop friendly relations and cooperation between the two countries on the basis of the Five Principles of mutual respect for territorial integrity and sovereignty, mutual non-aggression, non-interference in each other's internal affairs, equality and mutual benefit, and peaceful co-existence.
Peking, April 15, 1972
||This page and licence template are being considered for potential deletion at Possible copyright violations. Please see the discussion there.|
This work is in the public domain in the U.S. because it is an edict of a government, local or foreign. See § 206.01 of the Compendium II: Copyright Office Practices. Such documents include "judicial opinions, administrative rulings, legislative enactments, public ordinances, and similar official legal documents."
These do not include works of the Organization of American States, United Nations, or any of the UN specialized agencies. See Compendium II § 206.03 and 17 U.S.C. 104(b)(5).
PD-in-USGov}}, the above U.S. Copyright Office Practice does not prevent U.S. states or localities from holding copyright abroad, depending on foreign copyright laws and regulations.