Issues of sovereignty, civil and cultural rights, dismantling of arms, demilitarization, justice and police were at the heart of the agreement. CLAIM: The Belfast/Good Friday Agreement does not prohibit the provision of barrier controls between Northern Ireland and Ireland. The agreement was for Northern Ireland to be part of the United Kingdom and remain in place until a majority of the population of Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland wished otherwise. If this happens, the British and Irish governments will be “obliged” to implement this decision. These institutional provisions, established in these three areas of action, are defined in the agreement as “interdependent and interdependent”. In particular, it is found that the functioning of the Northern Ireland Assembly and the North-South Council of Ministers is “so closely linked that the success of individual countries depends on that of the other” and that participation in the North-South Council of Ministers “is one of the essential tasks assigned to the relevant bodies in Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland]. According to the agreement, “the development of a peaceful environment… A standardization of security measures and practices can and should mean. The agreement contains a complex set of provisions in a number of areas, including: the agreement reaffirmed its commitment to “mutual respect, civil rights and religious freedoms for all in the Community.” The multi-party agreement recognized “the importance of respect, understanding and tolerance with regard to linguistic diversity,” particularly with regard to the Irish language, Ulster Scots and the languages of other ethnic minorities in Northern Ireland, “all of which are part of the cultural richness of the Island of Ireland.” In a radio interview on 7 September (Nolan Show, BBC Radio Ulster, at 39:15), Jim Allister told MLA: “The Belfast agreement had nothing to say about the fact that you could not have border barriers in Northern Ireland, Ireland at all.” Brexit: New controls on some GB products in NI under backstop Katy Hayward, Reader in Sociology at Queen`s University Belfast, says that while a hard border in itself does not call into question the deal, it is “fair to say” that the acceptance behind the Good Friday agreement was “closer integration.” 3. If the majority of voters support this agreement in each of the referendums, the governments of their respective parliaments will adopt and support the legislation necessary to implement all aspects of this agreement and adopt all necessary related measures, including the holding of elections on 25 June, subject to the approval of Parliament, the Assembly, which would first meet in “shadow” mode.