2. The transnational nature of the commercial activity subject to its application – The elements of the IEIPWG solve very well the problem of actors who may be subject to the jurisdiction of the proposed contract, and the solution is the absence of a definition. The controversy surrounding the footnote to Resolution 26/9[7] has only served to divert the debate from its true objective, which is the scope of acts, violations and abuses that can be the subject of the legally binding instrument. The focus is on the transnational nature of the activity and not on the transnational character of the company itself. In this context, point 2 of the Working Group`s proposal explains that “this instrument does not require, in terms of subjective scope, a legal definition of TNCs and OBEs subject to its implementation, since the decisive factor is the activity carried out by TNCs and BEOs, in particular if this activity is transnational in nature”[8]. This legally binding legal act of the European Union sets a number of objectives that all Member States of the European Union must achieve. Member States are required to transpose the Directives. Member States are free to choose the way they deem appropriate to achieve the required objectives. Legal systems differ as to who is allowed to draft legal instruments. Most States allow non-lawyers to draft their own instruments, such as wills and contracts, but do not allow non-lawyers to enter the realm of legal practice by engaging third parties to draft complex legal instruments on their behalf that guarantee legal rights. The act shall be deemed to have been executed as soon as it has received its validity and legal effect. For example, when you sign a contract, the contract is executed. The instrument can then be used as evidence of the existence of such acts or agreements.

In the past, instruments were not considered properly executed until they were sealed or stamped with wax. This requirement used to simplify authentication and enforcement, but today it has been eliminated in most U.S. jurisdictions to make it easier to process contracts. However, anyone who falsifies or substantially alters a legal instrument in order to deceive another is guilty of the offence of forgery. – International agreements: OECD legal instruments negotiated and concluded within the framework of the Organisation. They are legally binding on the contracting parties. This legally binding legal act of the European Union is directly applicable in all Member States of the European Union. The Regulation is similar to national legislation in terms of its effects and direct effect. This makes the regulation the most widely used of all EU legal instruments. All OECD legal instruments are available in the OECD Compendium of Legal Instruments. – Recommendations: OECD legal instruments that are not legally binding but in practice confer great moral force because they represent the political will of supporters.

Adherents are expected to make every effort to fully implement a recommendation. Therefore, MEPs who do not intend to do so usually abstain when adopting a recommendation, although this is not legally required. An instrument is a written legal document that records the formal execution of legally enforceable acts or agreements and guarantees the associated legal rights, obligations and obligations. Examples of legal instruments include contracts, wills, promissory notes, acts and laws adopted by the competent legislators. As a general rule, legal acts should be read as a whole, with each part interpreted in accordance with the whole. An act is a written instrument for revising a legislative act. In the European Union, legal acts are sometimes used as a basis for treaties that could enter the legislative process at a later stage. The European Union has a number of legal instruments. These are used to define or coordinate policies, take measures and launch programmes, facilitate policy implementation and provide advice to Member States. Legal instruments are divided into two categories: binding and non-binding.

Legal instruments introduced specifically for the implementation of EU legal acts are mandatory, but have been grouped together in a final third section. Depending on the policy, measure, action or recommendation that the EU wishes to pursue, one or more legal instruments may be used. In some cases, only certain instruments may be used. Only one instrument is chosen for each act. It is a compendium of existing legal instruments on the inclusive approach to girls` and women`s education and the institutions responsible for implementing the rights-based and inclusive approach. It aims to provide an accessible reference for research on international law in relation to girls` and women`s education. It is organized to present information on a significant number of international legal instruments affecting girls and young women in relation to school retention, quality of education and lifelong learning. These legal instruments are classified according to their international and regional origin, relevance and binding nature. The list of instruments is not exhaustive; For example, some bilateral and multilateral agreements are not included. The compendium contains a summary and only relevant texts of the Education Instrument for ease of reference. For detailed information on consolidated instruments, you can visit the website or the link provided to download the full text.

The entries are extracts from the original texts and can therefore be cited as such. – Agreement, Memorandum of Understanding and others: Several ad hoc substantive legal instruments have been developed over time within the OECD, such as the Agreement on Officially Supported Export Credits, the International Memorandum on Maritime Principles and the recommendations of the Development Assistance Committee (DAC).