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アメリカの政府ホームページからサンフランシスコ平和条約の原文をとっていただきたいのですが。

●質問者: 神主ライター
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1 ● kosuke2005
●20ポイント

http://www.taiwandocuments.org/sanfrancisco01.htm

San Francisco Peace Treaty

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◎質問者からの返答

ありがとうございます。


2 ● helloichiko
●20ポイント

http://usinfo.state.gov/usa/infousa/

Information USA Homepage

CHAPTER I



PEACE



Article 1



(a) The state of war between Japan and each of the Allied Powers is


terminated as from the date on which the present Treaty comes into


force between Japan and the Allied Power concerned as provided for


in Article 23.



(b) The Allied Powers recognize the full sovereignty of the Japanese


people over Japan and its territorial waters.





CHAPTER II



TERRITORY



Article 2



(a) Japan recognizing the independence of Korea, renounces all right,


title and claim to Korea, including the islands of Quelpart, Port


Hamilton and Dagelet.



(b) Japan renounces all right, title and claim to Formosa and the


Pescadores.



(c) Japan renounces all right, title and claim to the Kurile Islands, and


to that portion of Sakhalin and the islands adjacent to it over which


Japan acquired sovereignty as a consequence of the Treaty of


Portsmouth of 5 September 1905.



(d) Japan renounces all right, title and claim in connection with the


League of Nations Mandate System, and accepts the action of the


United Nations Security Council of 2 April 1947, extending the


trusteeship system to the Pacific Islands formerly under mandate to


Japan.



(e) Japan renounces all claim to any right or title to or interest in


connection with any part of the Antarctic area, whether deriving from


the activities of Japanese nationals or otherwise.



(f) Japan renounces all right, title and claim to the Spratly Islands and


to the Paracel Islands.



Article 3



Japan will concur in any proposal of the United States to the United


Nations to place under its trusteeship system, with the United States


as the sole administering authority, Nansei Shoto south of 29deg.


north latitude (including the Ryukyu Islands and the Daito Islands),


Nanpo Shoto south of Sofu Gan (including the Bonin Islands, Rosario


Island and the Volcano Islands) and Parece Vela and Marcus Island.


Pending the making of such a proposal and affirmative action thereon,


the United States will have the right to exercise all and any powers of


administration, legislation and jurisdiction over the territory and


inhabitants of these islands, including their territorial waters.



Article 4



(a) Subject to the provisions of paragraph (b) of this Article, the


disposition of property of Japan and of its nationals in the areas


referred to in Article 2, and their claims, including debts, against the


authorities presently administering such areas and the residents


(including juridical persons) thereof, and the disposition in Japan of


property of such authorities and residents, and of claims, including


debts, of such authorities and residents against Japan and its nationals,


shall be the subject of special arrangements between Japan and such


authorities. The property of any of the Allied Powers or its nationals in


the areas referred to in Article 2 shall, insofar as this has not already


been done, be returned by the administering authority in the condition


in which it now exists. (The term nationals whenever used in the


present Treaty includes juridical persons.)



(b) Japan recognizes the validity of dispositions of property of Japan


and Japanese nationals made by or pursuant to directives of the


United States Military Government in any of the areas referred to in


Articles 2 and 3.



(c) Japanese owned submarine cables connection Japan with territory


removed from Japanese control pursuant to the present Treaty shall


be equally divided, Japan retaining the Japanese terminal and


adjoining half of the cable, and the detached territory the remainder of


the cable and connecting terminal facilities.



CHAPTER III



SECURITY



Article 5



(a) Japan accepts the obligations set forth in Article 2 of the Charter


of the United Nations, and in particular the obligations



(i) to settle its international disputes by peaceful means in


such a manner that international peace and security, and


justice, are not endangered;



(ii) to refrain in its international relations from the threat


or use of force against the territorial integrity or political


independence of any State or in any other manner


inconsistent with the Purposes of the United Nations;



(iii) to give the United Nations every assistance in any


action it takes in accordance with the Charter and to


refrain from giving assistance to any State against which


the United Nations may take preventive or enforcement


action.



(b) The Allied Powers confirm that they will be guided by the


principles of Article 2 of the Charter of the United Nations in their


relations with Japan.



(c) The Allied Powers for their part recognize that Japan as a


sovereign nation possesses the inherent right of individual or collective


self-defense referred to in Article 51 of the Charter of the United


Nations and that Japan may voluntarily enter into collective security


arrangements.





Article 6



(a) All occupation forces of the Allied Powers shall be withdrawn


from Japan as soon as possible after the coming into force of the


present Treaty, and in any case not later than 90 days thereafter.


Nothing in this provision shall, however, prevent the stationing or


retention of foreign armed forces in Japanese territory under or in


consequence of any bilateral or multilateral agreements which have


been or may be made between one or more of the Allied Powers, on


the one hand, and Japan on the other.



(b) The provisions of Article 9 of the Potsdam Proclamation of 26


July 1945, dealing with the return of Japanese military forces to their


homes, to the extent not already completed, will be carried out.



(c) All Japanese property for which compensation has not already


been paid, which was supplied for the use of the occupation forces


and which remains in the possession of those forces at the time of the


coming into force of the present Treaty, shall be returned to the


Japanese Government within the same 90 days unless other


arrangements are made by mutual agreement.





CHAPTER IV



POLITICAL AND ECONOMIC CLAUSES



Article 7



(a) Each of the Allied Powers, within one year after the present


Treaty has come into force between it and Japan, will notify Japan


which of its prewar bilateral treaties or conventions with Japan it


wishes to continue in force or revive, and any treaties or conventions


so notified shall continue in force or by revived subject only to such


amendments as may be necessary to ensure conformity with the


present Treaty. The treaties and conventions so notified shall be


considered as having been continued in force or revived three months


after the date of notification and shall be registered with the


Secretariat of the United Nations. All such treaties and conventions as


to which Japan is not so notified shall be regarded as abrogated.



(b) Any notification made under paragraph (a) of this Article may


except from the operation or revival of a treaty or convention any


territory for the international relations of which the notifying Power is


responsible, until three months after the date on which notice is given


to Japan that such exception shall cease to apply.





Article 8



(a) Japan will recognize the full force of all treaties now or hereafter


concluded by the Allied Powers for terminating the state of war


initiated on 1 September 1939, as well as any other arrangements by


the Allied Powers for or in connection with the restoration of peace.


Japan also accepts the arrangements made for terminating the former


League of Nations and Permanent Court of International Justice.



(b) Japan renounces all such rights and interests as it may derive from


being a signatory power of the Conventions of St. Germain-en-Laye


of 10 September 1919, and the Straits Agreement of Montreux of 20


July 1936, and from Article 16 of the Treaty of Peace with Turkey


signed at Lausanne on 24 July 1923.



(c) Japan renounces all rights, title and interests acquired under, and is


discharged from all obligations resulting from, the Agreement between


Germany and the Creditor Powers of 20 January 1930 and its


Annexes, including the Trust Agreement, dated 17 May 1930, the


Convention of 20 January 1930, respecting the Bank for International


Settlements; and the Statutes of the Bank for International


Settlements. Japan will notify to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in


Paris within six months of the first coming into force of the present


Treaty its renunciation of the rights, title and interests referred to in this


paragraph.



Article 9



Japan will enter promptly into negotiations with the Allied Powers so


desiring for the conclusion of bilateral and multilateral agreements


providing for the regulation or limitation of fishing and the conservation


and development of fisheries on the high seas.



Article 10



Japan renounces all special rights and interests in China, including all


benefits and privileges resulting from the provisions of the final


Protocol signed at Peking on 7 September 1901, and all annexes,


notes and documents supplementary thereto, and agrees to the


abrogation in respect to Japan of the said protocol, annexes, notes


and documents.



Article 11



Japan accepts the judgments of the International Military Tribunal for


the Far East and of other Allied War Crimes Courts both within and


outside Japan, and will carry out the sentences imposed thereby upon


Japanese nationals imprisoned in Japan. The power to grant


clemency, to reduce sentences and to parole with respect to such


prisoners may not be exercised except on the decision of the


Government or Governments which imposed the sentence in each


instance, and on recommendation of Japan. In the case of persons


sentenced by the International Military Tribunal for the Far East, such


power may not be exercised except on the decision of a majority of


the Governments represented on the Tribunal, and on the


recommendation of Japan.



Article 12



(a) Japan declares its readiness promptly to enter into negotiations for


the conclusion with each of the Allied Powers of treaties or


agreements to place their trading, maritime and other commercial


relations on a stable and friendly basis.



(b) Pending the conclusion of the relevant treaty or agreement, Japan


will, during a period of four years from the first coming into force of


the present Treaty



(1) accord to each of the Allied Powers, its nationals,


products and vessels



(i) most-favoured-nation treatment with


respect to customs duties, charges,


restrictions and other regulations on or in


connection with the importation and


exportation of goods;



(ii) national treatment with respect to


shipping, navigation and imported goods,


and with respect to natural and juridical


persons and their interests - such treatment


to include all matters pertaining to the


levying and collection of taxes, access to


the courts, the making and performance of


contracts, rights to property (tangible and


intangible), participating in juridical entities


constituted under Japanese law, and


generally the conduct of all kinds of


business and professional activities;



(2) ensure that external purchases and sales of Japanese


state trading enterprises shall be based solely on


commercial considerations.



(c) In respect to any matter, however, Japan shall be obliged to


accord to an Allied Power national treatment, or most-favored-nation


treatment, only to the extent that the Allied Power concerned accords


Japan national treatment or most-favored-nation treatment, as the


case may be, in respect of the same matter. The reciprocity envisaged


in the foregoing sentence shall be determined, in the case of products,


vessels and juridical entities of, and persons domiciled in, any


non-metropolitan territory of an Allied Power, and in the case of


juridical entities of, and persons domiciled in, any state or province of


an Allied Power having a federal government, by reference to the


treatment accorded to Japan in such territory, state or province.



(d) In the application of this Article, a discriminatory measure shall not


be considered to derogate from the grant of national or


most-favored-nation treatment, as the case may be, if such measure is


based on an exception customarily provided for in the commercial


treaties of the party applying it, or on the need to safeguard that


party’s external financial position or balance of payments (except in


respect to shiping and navigation), or on the need to maintain its


essential security interests, and provided such measure is


proportionate to the circumstances and not applied in an arbitrary or


unreasonable manner.



(e) Japan’s obligations under this Article shall not be affected by the


exercise of any Allied rights under Article 14 of the present Treaty;


nor shall the provisions of this Article be understood as limiting the


undertakings assumed by Japan by virtue of Article 15 of the Treaty.



Article 13



(a) Japan will enter into negotiations with any of the Allied Powers,


promptly upon the request of such Power or Powers, for the


conclusion of bilateral or multilateral agreements relating to


international civil air transport.



(b) Pending the conclusion of such agreement or agreements, Japan


will, during a period of four years from the first coming into force of


the present Treaty, extend to such Power treatment not less favorable


with respect to air-traffic rights and privileges than those exercised by


any such Powers at the date of such coming into force, and will


accord complete equality of opportunity in respect to the operation


and development of air services.



(c) Pending its becoming a party to the Convention on International


Civil Aviation in accordance with Article 93 thereof, Japan will give


effect to the provisions of that Convention applicable to the


international navigation of aircraft, and will give effect to the


standards, practices and procedures adopted as annexes to the


Convention in accordance with the terms of the Convention.





CHAPTER V



CLAIMS AND PROPERTY



Article 14



(a) It is recognized that Japan should pay reparations to the Allied


Powers for the damage and suffering caused by it during the war.


Nevertheless it is also recognized that the resources of Japan are not


presently sufficient, if it is to maintain a viable economy, to make


complete reparation for all such damage and suffering and at the same


time meet its other obligations.



Therefore,



1. Japan will promptly enter into negotiations with Allied


Powers so desiring, whose present territories were


occupied by Japanese forces and damaged by Japan,


with a view to assisting to compensate those countries


for the cost of repairing the damage done, by making


available the services of the Japanese people in


production, salvaging and other work for the Allied


Powers in question. Such arrangements shall avoid the


imposition of additional liabilities on other Allied Powers,


and, where the manufacturing of raw materials is called


for, they shall be supplied by the Allied Powers in


question, so as not to throw any foreign exchange


burden upon Japan.



2. (I) Subject to the provisions of subparagraph (II)


below, each of the Allied Powers shall have the right to


seize, retain, liquidate or otherwise dispose of all


property, rights and interests of



(a) Japan and Japanese nationals,



(b) persons acting for or on behalf of Japan or Japanese


nationals, and



(c) entities owned or controlled by Japan or Japanese


nationals,



which on the first coming into force of the present Treaty


were subject to its jurisdiction. The property, rights and


interests specified in this subparagraph shall include


those now blocked, vested or in the possession or under


the control of enemy property authorities of Allied


Powers, which belong to, or were held or managed on


behalf of, any of the persons or entities mentioned in (a),


(b) or (c) above at the time such assets came under the


controls of such authorities.



(II) The following shall be excepted from the right


specified in subparagraph (I) above:



(i) property of Japanese natural persons who during the


war resided with the permission of the Government


concerned in the territory of one of the Allied Powers,


other than territory occupied by Japan, except property


subjected to restrictions during the war and not released


from such restrictions as of the date of the first coming


into force of the present Treaty;



(ii) all real property, furniture and fixtures owned by the


Government of Japan and used for diplomatic or


consular purposes, and all personal furniture and


furnishings and other private property not of an


investment nature which was normally necessary for the


carrying out of diplomatic and consular functions, owned


by Japanese diplomatic and consular personnel;



(iii) property belonging to religious bodies or private


charitable institutions and used exclusively for religious


or charitable purposes;



(iv) property, rights and interests which have come


within its jurisdiction in consequence of the resumption


of trade and financial relations subsequent to 2


September 1945, between the country concerned and


Japan, except such as have resulted from transactions


contrary to the laws of the Allied Power concerned;



(v) obligations of Japan or Japanese nationals, any right,


title or interest in tangible property located in Japan,


interests in enterprises organized under the laws of


Japan, or any paper evidence thereof; provided that this


exception shall only apply to obligations of Japan and its


nationals expressed in Japanese currency.



(III) Property referred to in exceptions (i) through (v)


above shall be returned subject to reasonable expenses


for its preservation and administration. If any such


property has been liquidated the proceeds shall be


returned instead.



(IV) The right to seize, retain, liquidate or otherwise


dispose of property as provided in subparagraph (I)


above shall be exercised in accordance with the laws of


the Allied Power concerned, and the owner shall have


only such rights as may be given him by those laws.



(V) The Allied Powers agree to deal with Japanese


trademarks and literary and artistic property rights on a


basis as favorable to Japan as circumstances ruling in


each country will permit.



(b) Except as otherwise provided in the present Treaty, the Allied


Powers waive all reparations claims of the Allied Powers, other


claims of the Allied Powers and their nationals arising out of any


actions taken by Japan and its nationals in the course of the


prosecution of the war, and claims of the Allied Powers for direct


military costs of occupation.





Article 15



(a) Upon application made within nine months of the coming into


force of the present Treaty between Japan and the Allied Power


concerned, Japan will, within six months of the date of such


application, return the property, tangible and intangible, and all rights


or interests of any kind in Japan of each Allied Power and its nationals


which was within Japan at any time between 7 December 1941 and 2


September 1945, unless the owner has freely disposed thereof


without duress or fraud. Such property shall be returned free of all


encumbrances and charges to which it may have become subject


because of the war, and without any charges for its return. Property


whose return is not applied for by or on behalf of the owner or by his


Government within the prescribed period may be disposed of by the


Japanese Government as it may determine. In cases where such


property was within Japan on 7 December 1941, and cannot be


returned or has suffered injury or damage as a result of the war,


compensation will be made on terms not less favorable than the terms


provided in the draft Allied Powers Property Compensation Law


approved by the Japanese Cabinet on 13 July 1951.



(b) With respect to industrial property rights impaired during the war,


Japan will continue to accord to the Allied Powers and their nationals


benefits no less than those heretofore accorded by Cabinet Orders


No. 309 effective 1 September 1949, No. 12 effective 28 January


1950, and No. 9 effective 1 February 1950, all as now amended,


provided such nationals have applied for such benefits within the time


limits prescribed therein.



(c) (i) Japan acknowledges that the literary and artistic property rights


which existed in Japan on 6 December 1941, in respect to the


published and unpublished works of the Allied Powers and their


nationals have continued in force since that date, and recognizes those


rights which have arisen, or but for the war would have arisen, in


Japan since that date, by the operation of any conventions and


agreements to which Japan was a party on that date, irrespective of


whether or not such conventions or agreements were abrogated or


suspended upon or since the outbreak of war by the domestic law of


Japan or of the Allied Power concerned.



(ii) Without the need for application by the proprietor of the right and


without the payment of any fee or compliance with any other


formality, the period from 7 December 1941 until the coming into


force of the present Treaty between Japan and the Allied Power


concerned shall be excluded from the running of the normal term of


such rights; and such period, with an additional period of six months,


shall be excluded from the time within which a literary work must be


translated into Japanese in order to obtain translating rights in Japan.



Article 16



As an expression of its desire to indemnify those members of the


armed forces of the Allied Powers who suffered undue hardships


while prisoners of war of Japan, Japan will transfer its assets and


those of its nationals in countries which were neutral during the war,


or which were at war with any of the Allied Powers, or, at its option,


the equivalent of such assets, to the International Committee of the


Red Cross which shall liquidate such assets and distribute the resultant


fund to appropriate national agencies, for the benefit of former


prisoners of war and their families on such basis as it may determine


to be equitable. The categories of assets described in Article


14(a)2(II)(ii) through (v) of the present Treaty shall be excepted from


transfer, as well as assets of Japanese natural persons not residents of


Japan on the first coming into force of the Treaty. It is equally


understood that the transfer provision of this Article has no application


to the 19,770 shares in the Bank for International Settlements


presently owned by Japanese financial institutions.



Article 17



(a) Upon the request of any of the Allied Powers, the Japanese


Government shall review and revise in conformity with international


law any decision or order of the Japanese Prize Courts in cases


involving ownership rights of nationals of that Allied Power and shall


supply copies of all documents comprising the records of these cases,


including the decisions taken and orders issued. In any case in which


such review or revision shows that restoration is due, the provisions of


Article 15 shall apply to the property concerned.



(b) The Japanese Government shall take the necessary measures to


enable nationals of any of the Allied Powers at any time within one


year from the coming into force of the present Treaty between Japan


and the Allied Power concerned to submit to the appropriate


Japanese authorities for review any judgment given by a Japanese


court between 7 December 1941 and such coming into force, in any


proceedings in which any such national was unable to make adequate


presentation of his case either as plaintiff or defendant. The Japanese


Government shall provide that, where the national has suffered injury


by reason of any such judgment, he shall be restored in the position in


which he was before the judgment was given or shall be afforded such


relief as may be just and equitable in the circumstances.



Article 18



(a) It is recognized that the intervention of the state of war has not


affected the obligation to pay pecuniary debts arising out of


obligations and contracts (including those in respect of bonds) which


existed and rights which were acquired before the existence of a state


of war, and which are due by the Government or nationals of Japan to


the Government or nationals of one of the Allied Powers, or are due


by the Government or nationals of one of the Allied Powers to the


Government or nationals of Japan. The intervention of a state of war


shall equally not be regarded as affecting the obligation to consider on


their merits claims for loss or damage to property or for personal


injury or death which arose before the existence of a state of war, and


which may be presented or re-presented by the Government of one


of the Allied Powers to the Government of Japan, or by the


Government of Japan to any of the Governments of the Allied


Powers. The provisions of this paragraph are without prejudice to the


rights conferred by Article 14.



(b) Japan affirms its liability for the prewar external debt of the


Japanese State and for debts of corporate bodies subsequently


declared to be liabilities of the Japanese State, and expresses its


intention to enter into negotiations at an early date with its creditors


with respect to the resumption of payments on those debts; to


encourage negotiations in respect to other prewar claims and


obligations; and to facilitate the transfer of sums accordingly.



Article 19



(a) Japan waives all claims of Japan and its nationals against the Allied


Powers and their nationals arising out of the war or out of actions


taken because of the existence of a state of war, and waives all claims


arising from the presence, operations or actions of forces or


authorities of any of the Allied Powers in Japanese territory prior to


the coming into force of the present Treaty.



(b) The foregoing waiver includes any claims arising out of actions


taken by any of the Allied Powers with respect to Japanese ships


between 1 September 1939 and the coming into force of the present


Treaty, as well as any claims and debts arising in respect to Japanese


prisoners of war and civilian internees in the hands of the Allied


Powers, but does not include Japanese claims specificially recognized


in the laws of any Allied Power enacted since 2 September 1945.



(c) Subject to reciprocal renunciation, the Japanese Government also


renounces all claims (including debts) against Germany and German


nationals on behalf of the Japanese Government and Japanese


nationals, including intergovernmental claims and claims for loss or


damage sustained during the war, but excepting (a) claims in respect


of contracts entered into and rights acquired before 1 September


1939, and (b) claims arising out of trade and financial relations


between Japan and Germany after 2 September 1945. Such


renunciation shall not prejudice actions taken in accordance with


Articles 16 and 20 of the present Treaty.



(d) Japan recognizes the validity of all acts and omissions done during


the period of occupation under or in consequence of directives of the


occupation authorities or authorized by Japanese law at that time, and


will take no action subjecting Allied nationals to civil or criminal


liability arising out of such acts or omissions.



Article 20



Japan will take all necessary measures to ensure such disposition of


German assets in Japan as has been or may be determined by those


powers entitled under the Protocol of the proceedings of the Berlin


Conference of 1945 to dispose of those assets, and pending the final


disposition of such assets will be responsible for the conservation and


administration thereof.



Article 21



Notwithstanding the provisions of Article 25 of the present Treaty,


China shall be entitled to the benefits of Articles 10 and 14(a)2; and


Korea to the benefits of Articles 2, 4, 9 and 12 of the present Treaty.





CHAPTER VI



SETTLEMENT OF DISPUTES



Article 22



If in the opinion of any Party to the present Treaty there has arisen a


dispute concerning the interpretation or execution of the Treaty, which


is not settled by reference to a special claims tribunal or by other


agreed means, the dispute shall, at the request of any party thereto, be


referred for decision to the International Court of Justice. Japan and


those Allied Powers which are not already parties to the Statute of the


International Court of Justice will deposit with the Registrar of the


Court, at the time of their respective ratifications of the present


Treaty, and in conformity with the resolution of the United Nations


Security Council, dated 15 October 1946, a general declaration


accepting the jurisdiction, without special agreement, of the Court


generally in respect to all disputes of the character referred to in this


Article.





CHAPTER VII



FINAL CLAUSES



Article 23



(a) The present Treaty shall be ratified by the States which sign it,


including Japan, and will come into force for all the States which have


then ratified it, when instruments of ratification have been deposited


by Japan and by a majority, including the United States of America as


the principal occupying Power, of the following States, namely


Australia, Canada, Ceylon, France, Indonesia, the Kingdom of the


Netherlands, New Zealand, Pakistan, the Republic of the Philippines,


the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, and the


United States of America. The present Treaty shall come into force of


each State which subsequently ratifies it, on the date of the deposit of


its instrument of ratification.



(b) If the Treaty has not come into force within nine months after the


date of the deposit of Japan’s ratification, any State which has ratified


it may bring the Treaty into force between itself and Japan by a


notification to that effect given to the Governments of Japan and the


United States of America not later than three years after the date of


deposit of Japan’s ratification.



Article 24



All instruments of ratification shall be deposited with the Government


of the United States of America which will notify all the signatory


States of each such deposit, of the date of the coming into force of the


Treaty under paragraph (a) of Article 23, and of any notifications


made under paragraph (b) of Article 23.



Article 25



For the purposes of the present Treaty the Allied Powers shall be the


States at war with Japan, or any State which previously formed a part


of the territory of a State named in Article 23, provided that in each


case the State concerned has signed and ratified the Treaty. Subject


to the provisions of Article 21, the present Treaty shall not confer any


rights, titles or benefits on any State which is not an Allied Power as


herein defined; nor shall any right, title or interest of Japan be deemed


to be diminished or prejudiced by any provision of the Treaty in


favour of a State which is not an Allied Power as so defined.



Article 26



Japan will be prepared to conclude with any State which signed or


adhered to the United Nations Declaration of 1 January 1942, and


which is at war with Japan, or with any State which previously formed


a part of the territory of a State named in Article 23, which is not a


signatory of the present Treaty, a bilateral Treaty of Peace on the


same or substantially the same terms as are provided for in the


present Treaty, but this obligation on the part of Japan will expire


three years after the first coming into force of the present Treaty.


Should Japan make a peace settlement or war claims settlement with


any State granting that State greater advantages than those provided


by the present Treaty, those same advantages shall be extended to the


parties to the present Treaty.



Article 27



The present Treaty shall be deposited in the archives of the


Government of the United States of America which shall furnish each


signatory State with a certified copy thereof.



IN FAITH WHEREOF the undersigned Plenipotentiaries have signed the


present Treaty.



DONE at the city of San Francisco this eighth day of September 1951,


in the English, French, and Spanish languages, all being equally


authentic, and in the Japanese language.



For Argentina:



Hipólito J. PAZ



For Australia:



Percy C. SPENDER



For Belgium:



Paul VAN ZEELAND SILVERCRUYS



For Bolivia:



Luis GUACHALLA



For Brazil:



Carlos MARTINS


A. DE MELLO-FRANCO



For Cambodia:



PHLENG



For Canada:



Lester B. PEARSON


R.W. MAYHEW



For Ceylon:



J.R. JAYEWARDENE


G.C.S. COREA


R.G. SENANAYAKE



For Chile:



F. NIETO DEL RÍO



For Colombia:



Cipríano RESTREPO JARAMILLO


Sebastián OSPINA



For Costa Rica:



J. Rafael OREAMUNO


V. VARGAS


Luis DOBLES SÁNCHEZ



For Cuba:



O. GANS


L. MACHADO


Joaquín MEYER



For the Dominican Republic:



V. ORDÓÑEZ


Luis F. THOMEN



For Ecuador:



A. QUEVEDO


R.G. VALENZUELA



For Egypt:



Kamil A. RAHIM



For El Salvador:



Héctor DAVID CASTRO


Luis RIVAS PALACIOS



For Ethiopia:



Men YAYEJIJRAD



For France:



SCHUMANN


H. BONNET


Paul-Émile NAGGIAR



For Greece:



A.G. POLITIS



For Guatemala:



E. CASTILLO A.


A.M. ORELLANA


J. MENDOZA



For Haiti:



Jacques N. LÉGER


Gust. LARAQUE



For Honduras:



J.E. VALENZUELA


Roberto GÁLVEZ B.


Raúl ALVARADO T.



For Indonesia:



Ahmad SUBARDJO



For Iran:



A.G. ARDALAN



For Iraq:



A.I. BAKR



For Laos:



SAVANG



For Lebanon:



Charles MALIK



For Liberia:



Gabriel L. DENNIS


James ANDERSON


Raymond HORACE


J. Rudolf GRIMES



For the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg:



Hugues LE GALLAIS



For Mexico:



Rafael DE LA COLINA


Gustavo DÍAZ ORDAZ


A.P. GASGA



For the Netherlands:



D.U. STIKKER


J.H. VAN ROIJEN



For New Zealand:



C. BERENDSEN



For Nicaragua:



G. SEVILLA SACASA


Gustavo MANZANARES



For Norway:



Wilhelm Munthe MORGENSTERNE



For Pakistan:



ZAFRULLAH KHAN



For Panama:



Ignacio MOLINO


José A. REMON


Alfredo ALEMÁN


J. CORDOVEZ



For Peru:



Luis Oscar BOETTNER



For the Republic of the Philippines:



Carlos P. RÓMULO ◎質問者からの返答

ありがとうございます。


3 ● pasopaso
●20ポイント

http://www.isop.ucla.edu/eas/documents/peace1951.htm

East Asian Studies Documents: 1951 Peace Treaty between Japan and the Allied Powers

これですか。

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