“If we create treaties as federal law, the definition of their meaning as a matter of federal law is explicitly the province and duty of the Department of Justice, headed by the Constitutionally created `Supreme Court.` 310 However, “if the courts are interested in treaties for their own sake, the importance given to them by the government departments particularly responsible for their negotiation and enforcement will be greatly enhanced.” 311 decisions of the International Court of Justice (ICJ) which label treaties, however, have “no binding force, except between the parties and with respect to this particular case”. 312 ICJ decisions “are therefore entitled only to `respectful examination` on the basis of an interpretation of an international agreement by an international tribunal. 313 In the context of parliamentary procedure, an application for the annulment, annulment or annulment of an action or order previously accepted by the Assembly. . . .