4. For each bomber of a type equipped for the ASBMs, the aggregate numbers provided for in paragraphs 1 and 2 of this article include the maximum number of such missiles for which a bomber of this type is equipped for an intervention mission. To help the reader, the texts of the declarations and joint agreements are under the articles of the treaty or protocol to which they relate. On January 3, 1980, President Carter asked the Senate majority leader to delay consideration of the treaty in the Senate in the face of the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan. Although the treaty has not been ratified, the provisions of international law require each party to refrain from any act that nulls the purpose and purpose of the treaty until it has clearly indicated its intention not to become a party to the treaty. Over the past five decades, the leaders of the United States and Soviet Russia have used a fortifier of bilateral agreements and other measures to limit and reduce their vast nuclear missiles and strategic missiles and missiles. Below is a brief summary. 6. ASBMs with MIRVs are ASBMs of types that have been tested with MIRVs. Joint declaration of intent between the United States of America and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics regarding the creation of a database on the number of strategic offensive weapons. In order to promote the objectives and implementation of the agreement, the contracting parties use the Permanent Advisory Commission (CSC), established under the 1972 ABM Treaty (Article VI). The agreement required the parties to continue negotiations on the restrictions of strategic offensive weapons, the scope or conditions of which would not be affected by the obligations under this interim agreement (Article VII).

The contracting parties agreed that they would comply with the obligations of the agreement and would not take any action prohibited by the agreement or the ABM Treaty until they were ratified or adopted. 1. Each contracting party undertakes not to start building additional fixed launchers of the ICBM. The two sides also agreed on a number of basic principles for appropriate behaviour. Each recognized the sovereignty of the other and accepted the principle of non-interference, while promoting economic, scientific and cultural ties of mutual utility and enrichment. [6] [8] The contracting parties have agreed not to begin the construction of additional intercontinental missile launchers (ICBMs) after 1 July 1972 (Article I); The agreed Declaration A specified that fixed ground launchers under construction could be completed at the time of the signing of the agreement.