In criminal law, the offence of conspiracy that is not compensated requires a convention to commit an illegal act. An agreement in this context is not necessarily explicit; On the contrary, one can deduce from the facts and circumstances of the case a meeting of minds. Despite the complexity of national self-doctrine, treaties and other international agreements operate in a dual international and national legal context126 In the international context, international agreements have traditionally been binding treaties between sovereign nations and create rights and obligations that nations owe each other under international law.127 how it implements its contract. Obligations in the national legal system.128 The doctrine of self-enforcement concerns the implementation of a treaty provision in the United States. However, international law does not affect the United States` obligation to comply with the provision of international law.129 When a treaty is ratified or an executive agreement is concluded, the United States acquires obligations under international obligations, regardless of their self-performance, and they may be found in default unless implementing laws are passed.130 In certain circumstances, certain promises that are not considered treaties may be applied to a limited extent. If, to its detriment, a party has relied in reasonable confidence on the assurances/promises of the other party, the court may apply an appropriate doctrine of not guilty in order to grant damage of trust to the non-injurious party in order to compensate the party for the amount resulting from the party`s reasonable confidence in the agreement. Compare Bradford C. Clark, Domesticating Sole Executive Agreements, 93 Va. L. Rev.
1573, 1661 (2007) (arguing that the text and genesis of the Constitution support the position that treaties and executive agreements are not interchangeable, and argue that the supremacy clause must be interpreted as generally precluding executive agreements from being the only ones to terminate existing legislation); Laurence H. . . . .