The immediate context of the peace talks, when they began in January 2005, did not appear to be favourable. In recent years, there had already been two failed peace agreements. In 2000, a “humanitarian pause” caused only a temporary cessation of violence, while a cessation of hostilities agreement (COHA) ended in December 2002, when the Indonesian government declared a “military emergency” in Aceh in May 2003 and announced its intention to destroy GAM once and for all. Aceh seemed destined to endure many more years of armed conflict. An agreement was reached in early 2008 for a second season. That doesn`t mean peace is safe. On the contrary, there are several major threats to them. First, the political agreement enshrined in the agreement could indeed be much narrower than a cursory reading suggests. Many of the most important provisions are ambiguous and vague and are interpreted very differently by both parties. THE members of the GAM consider the provisions relating to the Aceh government to be broad and give Aceh almost unfettered powers to determine its own affairs. On the other hand, some in the government provide, at best, a minimum extension of the agreements already provided for by a special law of 2001 on autonomy. There are many possible issues that can be contained in a peace treaty such as this: Probably the earliest recorded peace treaty, although rarely mentioned or in memory, between the Hethian Empire and the Hayasa-Azzi Confederacy, was probably around 1350 BC. More famously, one of the first recorded peace agreements between the hemetic and Egyptian empires was concluded after the Battle of Kadesh in 1274 BC (see Egyptian-Russian Peace Treaty).
The battle took place in Syria today, the whole Levant was then taking place between the two empires. After an extremely costly four-day battle, in which neither side gained a substantial advantage, both sides claimed victory. The lack of solution led to further conflicts between Egypt and the Hethians, Ramesses II conquering the city of Kadesh and Amurru in its eighth year of rule.  The prospect of another long-running conflict between the two states finally convinced their two leaders, Hatusili-III. Ramesses to end their dispute and sign a peace treaty. Neither side could afford the possibility of a longer conflict, for it was threatened by other enemies: Egypt faced the task of defending its long western border with Libya against the invasion of Libya by Libyan tribes, by building a chain of fortresses that stretched from Mersa Matruh to Rakotis, and the Hethitians faced a more powerful threat in the form of the Assyrian empire. the “Hanigalbat, the nucleus of Mitanni, between the Tigris and the Euphrates,” which was previously a heretical Vassalian state.  The 1973 Paris Peace Accords, aimed at ending the Vietnam War, are yet another example of a peace treaty. But more is needed to revive the peace process. The contract was signed between Ramesses II and HatusiliIII III during the twenty-first year of Ramesse`s reign (c.
1258 BC.C.). Its eighteen articles call for peace between Egypt and Hatti, and then affirm that their people also demand peace. It contains many elements found in more modern treaties, but it is broader than the mere explanation of subsequent treaties on the end of hostilities.