101 STAT. 1329-185
PUBLIC LAW 100-202—DEC. 22, 1987
22 USC 2291 ^°^22 USC 2291 note.
(1) in clause (i), by inserting "in satisfying the goals agreed to in an applicable bilateral narcotics agreement with the United States, (as described in (ii)) and," after "on its own,"; (2) by redesignating clauses (i) and (ii) as clauses (I) and (II), respectively; 1 (3) by inserting "(i)" immediately after "(2)(A)"; (4) by adding at the end thereof the following: "(ii) A bilateral narcotics agreement referred to in clause (i)(I) is an agreement between the United States and a foreign s country whereby the foreign country agrees to take specific activities including but not limited to, efforts to reduce drug production, drug consumption, and drug trafficking within its territory, including activities to address illicit crop eradication and crop substitution; drug interdiction and enforcement; drug consumption and treatment; identification of and elimination of illicit drug laboratories; identification and elimination of the trafficking of precursor chemicals for the use in production of illegal drugs; cooperation with United States drug enforcement officials; and, where applicable, participation in extradition treaties, mutual legal assistance provisions directed at money laundering, sharing of evidence, and other initiatives for cooperative drug enforcement.". (b) The amendments made by paragraph (1) shall apply with respect to any certification of the President under section 481(h)(2)(A) of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961 made on or after March 1, 1989. (c) Beginning with certifications with respect to fiscal year 1989 and each subsequent year, a country which in the previous year was designated a major drug producing or drug-transit country may not be deemed as cooperating fully unless it has in place a bilateral narcotics agreement with the United States. SPECIAL AMBASSADORIAL COMMISSION FOR CYPRUS AND THE AEGEAN
22 USC 2373 note.
SEC. 586. (a) FINDINGS.—The Congress finds that— (1) the inability to achieve a just and lasting Cyprus settlement will continue to affect relations among the United States and its close NATO allies, Greece and Turkey, to the detriment of larger, mutually shared, security interests in the Eastern Mediterranean region; (2) it is of paramount importance that Cyprus, Greece, and Turkey resolve their differences through negotiations and otherwise peaceful procedures, and that the United States should support the resolution of these differences through all the diplomatic means at its disposal; (3) it is in the national interest of the United States that the President make a significant new diplomatic demarche towards bringing this dispute to a resolution; and (4) it is also in the national interest of the United States to undertake a diplomatic initiative to promote the peaceful and equitable resolution of differences between Greece and Turkey in the Aegean by fostering a renewed and sustained bilateral dialogue between those countries on such issues as: the delineation of the continental shelf, the definition of the territorial seas, air traffic control over the Aegean, NATO command and control arrangements in the Aegean, and the status of Lemnos and NATO exercises in the Aegean.