The electoral/partisan reform of the peace agreement concerns the legislative body of the Bougainville government. As the Autonomous Bougainville Constitution is still under discussion, this provision was not implemented in 2001. 11. The national government will seek the agreement of the UNITED Security Council to enable the United Nations to assume the responsibilities set out in this resolution. Bougainville will set up its own police force, originally composed of the staff of the Royal Papua New Guinea Constabulary (RPNGC). In the meantime, the national government will facilitate progress towards greater autonomy. The Bougainville police will not develop the equivalent of an armed mobile police force. Any future deployment of the RPNGC or its mobile police units will be based on an agreement between the national government and the autonomous government. The executive reform regime is intended for reforms implemented to implement the autonomy of the peace agreement, which required constitutional changes. In 2001, no initiative was taken with respect to the constitutional amendments concerning Bougainville. „The people of Rotokas, in the Wakunai district of Central Bougainville, have taken the lead in the elimination of their firearms. As part of their efforts in the Bougainville peace process, veterans of the mountainous region handed over three firearms on Wednesday to the Minister of Peace, Reconciliation and Elimination of Arms in Bougainville and Hagogohe MP Robert Hama Sawa and his ministry coordinator George Manu in Ruruvu. 1 The Bougainville Peace Agreement is a joint creation of the heads of state and government of Papua New Guinea and Bougainville, signed in Arawa on 30 August 2001. It was announced as a world-class peace document.
The agreement proposes a roadmap for all parties, based on three pillars: autonomy, the elimination of arms and a referendum on the political status of Von Bougainville. (a) delegations negotiating access and other fishing agreements on the waters and waters of Bougainville outside the guaranteed three nautical mile limit and in the exclusive economic zone and continental shelf linked to the Bougainville area; and on March 8, 2005, „UNOMB allowed a meeting that brought together for the first time several political leaders from Bougainville, former military leaders and combatants of the Bougainville Revolutionary Army and the Bougainville Resistance Force, to discuss the peace process with 100 major players from the MDF (Meeuikam Defence Force). At the meeting, it was decided that similar exchanges should take place in the near future in order to resolve disputes and cooperate for the future of Bougainville. MDF representatives also pledged not to interrupt the electoral process.1 On 19 May 2005, the UN informed the parties to the Bougainville peace agreement that the arms elimination plan included in the agreement had been implemented.