The field of international law is complex and, to some extent, ambiguous. With the participation of a number of nations, each with its own laws and customs, and in the absence of a global police or enforcement mechanism, it becomes extremely difficult to get countries to agree on a number of standards that must be respected. But the development of various organizations, such as the United Nations Security Council, the International Court of Justice, the International Criminal Court, etc., has made it possible to achieve this urgent respect for countries. There are different ways to induce a country to comply with the treaties it has signed, many of which are diplomatic and economic sanctions. In India, the subjects are divided into three lists: the Union, the State and at the same time. Under the normal legislative procedure, matters on the trade union list must be settled by the Indian Parliament. For matters on the national list, only the legislator of the Land concerned may legislate. For subjects on the simultaneous list, both governments can legislate. However, in order to implement international treaties, Parliament can legislate on any subject and even cancel the general distribution of lists of subjects. The International Court of Justice, also known as the World Court of Justice, is the principal organ of the United Nations for the settlement of disputes. The court deals with international disputes concerning the right of transit, non-interference, non-use of force, economic rights, diplomatic relations, the right of asylum, the taking of hostages, etc.
The tribunal prevents the escalation of disputes by putting in place an impartial solution based on the law. It has also been provided that persons are criminally held responsible for international crimes. Every member of the armed forces is directly responsible for the violations he or she has committed. Individual criminal responsibility also allows persons who assist, attempt to assist, facilitate, support, plan or incite the commission of a war crime to be held accountable. Military commanders who order their subordinates to violate international humanitarian law are held responsible for armed conflict under the law. A treaty is a formal and binding written agreement concluded by actors of international law, usually sovereign states and international organizations, but also individuals and other actors.  A treaty may also be designated, inter alia, as an international agreement, protocol, pact, convention, pact or exchange of letters. Regardless of the terminology, only instruments binding on the parties are considered treaties under international law.
 A treaty is legally binding. The Court of Justice considers that it is not necessary to examine any of the other treaties listed in the Annex, nor the repeated agreements and assurances of their peaceful intentions concluded by Germany. A multilateral treaty is concluded between several countries that establishes rights and obligations between each party and any other party.  Multilateral treaties can be regional or involve states from around the world.  “Mutual guarantee” contracts are international treaties, for example. B the Treaty of Locarno, which guarantees each signatory an attack by another.  A state is required to act in accordance with international law and to comply with any international treaty it has signed and ratified. . . .