The second is a declaration on international guarantees signed by the United States and the Soviet Union. The third is another agreement between Pakistan and Afghanistan on the voluntary return of some 5 million Afghan war refugees living in Pakistan and Iran. This agreement will enter into force on May 15, 1988. On that date, the Article IV joint commissions will be established and voluntary refugee return measures under this agreement will be launched. The first agreement signed between Pakistan and Afghanistan obliges both sides to refrain from “promoting, encouraging or supporting rebel or secessionist activities, directly or indirectly.” They also pledged “not to enter into agreements or agreements with other states to intervene or interfere in the internal and external affairs” of other states. The Soviets and the Kabul regime insisted that the agreements be quickly adopted, without modification and within the limit set by the Soviet Union. Afghan resistance and refugees were opposed to such a settlement. Pakistani President Zia ul-Haq has been under strong Soviet pressure, including a campaign of subversion and terrorism on Pakistani soil to sign the agreements. He found it so defective that his government initially refused to sign without making substantial changes. When the Pakistani government raised questions about issues unresolved by the agreements, the Soviet Union first threatened to denounce its withdrawal of troops if the agreements were not signed within the allotted time, then reversed and said that the withdrawal would begin, whether the agreements were signed or not. The United States rejected an agreement it had reached in December 1985 with the authorization of the White House to stop arms deliveries to the mujahideen via Pakistan after the end of the Soviet withdrawal. Mikhail Gorbachev felt betrayed, but the Soviet Union was determined to withdraw and the agreements were ousted with a contradictory “understanding” that arms deliveries were continuing.  The first sign that something might be below the surface dates back to December 1985, when Mr.
Cordovez announced that the State Department had required the U.S. government to act as co-guarantor (with the Soviet Union) for any agreements that might follow in the future of the negotiations. This seemed to be a reversal of declared U.S. policy; It was immediately denied by the White House and President Reagan himself. one. The parties will fully support and cooperate with the Secretary-General`s representative and all staff responsible for assisting him; The terms and logistics of the work of the representative and staff under its authority, as agreed with the parties, are defined in the agreement attached to this agreement, which is an integral part of this agreement. Annex Memorandum of Understanding BASIC REQUIREMENTS 1979 the Soviet army intervened in its neighbouring country, Afghanistan, to make it part of the communist regime. After a short period of time, the task became very difficult for the Soviet Union. The Afghan mujahideen, supported by Pakistan and the international community, dealt a blow to the Soviet cause. Soviet leaders acknowledged the failure of the expedition and degraded socio-economic conditions at the national level forcing Soviet leaders to emerge from the catastrophic situation. Thus, in early 1981, a process of agreement under the promise of the United Nations began. After lengthy negotiations and discussions, the final agreement was signed in Geneva on 14 April 1988.
As part of the agreement, a bilateral agreement was signed between Pakistan and Afghanistan on the voluntary repatriation of safe havens under safeguards signed by the United States and the Soviet Union.