The Paris Peace Agreements (Khmer: សន្ធិសញ្ញាសន្តិភាពទីក្រុងប៉ារីស ឆ្នាំ១៩៩១; French: Accords de paix de Paris), formally titled Comprehensive Cambodian Peace Agreements, were signed on October 23, 1991, and marked the official end of the Cambodian–Vietnamese War. The agreement led to the deployment of the first post-Cold War peace keeping mission (UNTAC) and the first ever occasion in which the UN took over as the government of a state. The agreement was signed by nineteen countries.
|Agreements on a Comprehensive Political Settlement of the Cambodia Conflict|
|Signed||October 23, 1991|
|Signatories||Jean-Bernard Mérimée (Permanent Representative of France to the United Nations) |
Nugroho Wisnumurti (Deputy Permanent Representative of Indonesia to the United Nations. Chargé d'affaires a.i. )
The Paris Peace Agreements were the following conventions and treaties:
- The Final Act of the Paris Conference on Cambodia
- Agreement on the Political Settlement of the Cambodia Conflict
- Agreement Concerning the Sovereignty, Territorial Integrity and Inviolability, Neutrality and National Unity of Cambodia
- Declaration on the Rehabilitation and Reconstruction of Cambodia
- "OHCHR | Cambodia - 20 years on from the Paris Peace Agreements". www.ohchr.org. Retrieved December 10, 2018.
- "1991 Paris Peace Agreements - Government, Constitution, National Anthem and Facts of Cambodia Cambodian Information Center". www.cambodia.org. Archived from the original on September 23, 2014. Retrieved March 29, 2019.