to provide any information that might be useful to prevent the importation of the publications of goods provided for in the preceding paragraph or to ensure or expedite their seizure, to the extent permitted by their respective legal provisions; Each of the Contracting Governments agrees to establish or designate an authority entrusted with the task:1. Coordination of any information likely to facilitate the detection and punishment of acts constituting a criminal offence under its domestic legislation with regard to obscene writings, drawings, drawings, images or objects where the various acts constituting the offence have taken place in different countries;2. provide any information that could be useful to prevent the importation of publications or objects referred to in the preceding paragraph or to ensure or expedite their seizure, to the extent permitted by their respective legal provisions3; The Contracting Governments shall notify each other, through the Government of the French Republic, of the authority established or designated in accordance with this Article. The Governments of the powers mentioned below, which also wish to facilitate the exchange of information for the purpose of detecting and combating offences related to obscene publications, have also decided to conclude an agreement to this effect, and have therefore designated their plenipotentiaries, who will be appointed from 18 April to 4 April. In May 1910, they met for a conference in Paris. The treaty was concluded on September 12, 1923 as the International Convention for the Suppression of the Distribution and Trade in Obscene Publications and entered into force on August 7, 1924. It was intended to supplement the 1910 Convention for the Suppression of the Dissemination of Obscene Publications. With the 1923 Convention, States agreed to criminalize the manufacture, possession, import, export, trade, advertising or display of “obscene writings, drawings, prints, paintings, prints, images, posters, emblems, photographs, films or other obscene objects”. The treaty was concluded in Paris on May 4, 1910 and was originally titled Agreement to Suppress Obscene Publications. The treaty was initially approved by a number of states, including France, Germany, Austria-Hungary, Russia and the United Kingdom.
Through the treaty, states agreed to designate a government agency to share information with other states on obscenity offences “where the various acts constituting the offence have taken place in different countries”. The contract applied to “obscene fonts, drawings, images or objects.” In 1923, States agreed to criminalize the creation, distribution and trade of obscene works through the Convention on Combating the Distribution and Trade in Obscene Publications. the coordination of all information likely to facilitate the detection and punishment of acts constituting a criminal offence under their domestic law in respect of obscene writings, drawings, images or objects, where the various acts constituting the offence have taken place in different countries; This agreement, which will be dated March 4, 1910, may be signed in Paris until the following July 31 by the plenipotentiaries of the Powers represented at the Conference to Combat Obscene Publications. DONE at Paris on 4 May 1910 in a single copy, a true copy of which shall be sent to each Government which has signed it. 7 The former Yugoslavia was bound by the Protocol of 29. Kong ( China) notified the Secretary-General that the Agreement would enter into force six months after that date in the colonies, possessions or consular jurisdictions specified in the instrument of ratification. (Chapter VIII-4) (see also Note 2 under “China” and Note 2 under the Agreement for the Suppression of the Circulation of Obscene Publications is a multilateral anti-pornography treaty originally negotiated and concluded in Paris in 1910. It was amended by a protocol of 1949. In 2013, the treaty had 57 Contracting States. Note 1 under “Czech Republic” and Note 1 under “Slalovaquie” simultaneous and complete adoption of the Agreement of 4 May on the Agreement (Chapter VIII-6) and the Protocol annexed to the Protocol of 4 May 1949, which entered into force after the second. The Office of Information and Broadcasting Technology and subscribers can consult a list of all the documents that cited the case.
1951 of the Protocol of 4 May 1949 amending the TEXT Convention: United Nations, Treaty Series, vol. 47, p. 159. Office for Trade and Industry in the Commercial Economy and the Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia” and “Yugoslavia” in the Office responsible for the rate of duty provided for in Article 1 of the Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia. Each of the Contracting Governments agrees to establish or designate an authority responsible for the obligation: and the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland 6 See note 1 under “Montenegro” in the section “Historical subscribers may access the reported version of this case. 5 States, their ratification or accession to the Convention Technology Bureau. Twelve months after that date, the Agreement will therefore cease to apply throughout the territory of the State which has denounced it. . This Convention shall enter into force six months after the date of ratification.
gepubliceerd op 24 januari 2022