The effectiveness of the IIDD depended on the paramilitary composition of the agreements and because the Government of the Republic of Ireland and the United Kingdom committed to finding peaceful means of resolving disputes on political issues and opposed any use or threat of force for any political purpose (Good Friday Agreement, Declaration of Support, Article 4), and because of the impasse in the peace process over arms derogation issues, the Irish Government and the Government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland reached an agreement on 25 November 2003 in Dublin on the establishment of an Independent International Monitoring Commission (ICI) to oversee all paramilitary activities and report their results to both governments every six months. until a majority of the population of Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland want something else. If this happens, the British and Irish governments will be “obliged” to implement this decision. The release of the prisoners continued in 1999. During the Christmas and New Year period, 131 inmates were granted extended home leave. On 16 December, 308 prisoners were released.1 With the release of high-level prisoners, public support for the release of prisoners has declined, according to an opinion poll by the Belfast Telegraph.2 “The Good Friday Agreement – Prisoners”, BBC News,… While the provision of the referendum and the provision on constitutional amendments fulfil the original timetable for implementation, the dismantling of the paramilitary troops has not taken place in two years. This conference takes the form of regular and frequent meetings between The British and Irish ministers to promote cooperation between the two governments at all levels. On issues not left to Northern Ireland, the Irish government can present views and proposals. All decisions of the Conference are taken by mutual agreement between the two governments and the two governments, in order to make resolute efforts to resolve the differences between them. 1. The two governments will sign as soon as possible a new Anglo-Irish agreement, which will replace the Anglo-Irish Agreement of 1985, include an understanding of constitutional affairs and reaffirm their solemn commitment to support and, if necessary, implement the agreement reached by the negotiators and annexed to the Anglo-Irish Agreement. Efforts to resolve the conflict in Northern Ireland have taken decades to achieve significant results.

However, by signing the 1998 Good Friday Agreement, the region has embarked on the path of firearms and a degree of social reconciliation.