2. Each contracting party takes appropriate measures to prevent the illegal cultivation and eradication of plants containing narcotic or psychotropic substances, such as opium poppy, coke grass and cannabis plants, that are illegally grown on its territory. The measures taken respect fundamental human rights and take due account of traditional legal uses, if there is historical evidence of this use, as well as the protection of the environment. 1. Contracting parties take measures to combat the illicit trafficking of narcotics, psychotropic substances and substances in Tables I and II, in free trade zones and free ports that are no less severe than in other parts of their territory. 4. In accordance with paragraph 3, or in accordance with the treaties concluded between them or in accordance with an agreement or agreement reached by other means between these parties, the Flag State may, among other things, authorize the requesting State to recognize, among other things, that illegal trafficking is an international criminal activity whose control requires urgent attention and which is the absolute priority m) “trafficking” the offences covered by Article 3 , paragraphs 1 and 2 of this convention; (iii) publicly inciting or inciting others to commit or to unlawfully stun or use narcotics or psychotropic substances in any way of any of the offences found under this section; (b) provide for the seizure of a substance in Table I or Table II if there is sufficient evidence that it must be used in the illicit manufacture of a narcotic or psychotropic substance. Previous anti-drug agreements have deeply concerned the scale and growing extent of illicit production, demand and trafficking of narcotics and psychotropic substances, which pose a serious threat to the health and well-being of the population and pose a serious threat to the health and well-being of the population. , as well as the increasing development of illicit production, demand and trafficking of narcotics and psychotropic substances, which pose a serious threat to the health and well-being of the population, as well as economic developments, the cultural and political foundations of society. In their 2003 paper, “The Mechanics and Dynamics of the UN System for International Drug Control,” David Bewley-Taylor and Cindy Fazey argue that in 1988 it was an attempt to achieve a political balance between consumer and producing countries. Therefore, it was the duty not only of the producing countries (for example. B of developing countries in Asia and South America) to eliminate illicit supplies, but also from the duty of consumer countries (for example. B of the industrialized countries of Europe and North America) to suppress the demand for drugs.
 (c) If evidence of involvement in illicit trafficking is found, take appropriate action regarding the vessel, persons and loading on board. (g) “controlled supply”, the technique by which illicit or suspected shipments of narcotics, psychotropic substances, substances, contained in Table I and Table II of the Annex of this Convention, or substances they replace, may, under the knowledge and supervision of their competent authorities, leave the territory of one or more countries in the territory of one or more countries. , with the knowledge and authority of their competent authorities. to identify those involved in the commission of Article 3 offences. paragraph 1 of the convention; (b) substances that are not in Table I or Table II and which have been unlawfully proven in the illicit manufacture of narcotics or psychotropic substances and are considered by the contracting party to be sufficiently significant to be brought to the attention of the House; (ii) to take part, on a regular or case-by-case basis, with other parties, other contracting parties, said products or goods or funds from the sale of such products or goods in accordance with their domestic law, administrative procedures or bilateral or multilateral agreements. c) inform, as soon as possible, the competent authorities