3. If a majority of the persons entitled to vote in each referendum support this Agreement, the Governments of their respective parliaments shall introduce and support the legislation necessary for the implementation of all aspects of this Agreement and shall take all necessary ancillary measures, including the holding of elections on 25 June. subject to Parliament`s assent to the Assembly, which would initially meet in “ghost” mode. The establishment of the North-South Council of Ministers, the implementing bodies, the British-Irish Council and the British-Irish Intergovernmental Conference, as well as the assumption of legislative and executive powers by the Assembly, will take place at the same time as the entry into force of the British-Irish Agreement. Under that agreement, the British and Irish Governments agreed to hold referendums in Northern Ireland and the Republic on 22 May 1998 respectively. The referendum in Northern Ireland is expected to endorse the agreement reached in the multi-party negotiations. The referendum in the Republic of Ireland was aimed at approving the BRITANNICO-Irish Agreement and facilitating the amendment of the Irish Constitution in accordance with the Agreement. Its proposals on policing should be designed in such a way as to ensure that police regulations, including composition, recruitment, training, culture, ethics and symbols, are designed in such a way that, in a new approach, Northern Ireland has a police service that can enjoy broad support from the community as a whole and is seen as an integral part of the community. August 2001 a 75-page police plan. The plan outlines progress in the areas of the Ombudsman, the appointment of a supervisor, the reduction of police size and the selection of new recruits at 50:50 a.m. A new police board was established in September. On 4 November 2001, the Royal Ulster Constabulary changed its name to the Northern Ireland Police Service.

On 12 December, the Police Commission also amended a badge for the new service and the emblem.1 “Commission on Policing for Northern Ireland”, accessed 29 January 2013, www.bbc.co.uk/northernireland/schools/agreement/policing/commissi. The two main political parties in the deal were the Ulster Unionist Party (UUP) led by David Trimble and the Social Democratic and Labour Party (SDLP) led by John Hume. The two leaders jointly won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1998. The other parties involved in a deal were Sinn Féin, the Alliance Party and the Progressive Unionist Party. The Democratic Unionist Party (DUP), which later became the largest Unionist party, did not support the deal. She left the talks when Sinn Féin and loyalist parties joined because Republican and loyalist paramilitary weapons had not been downgraded. .