A State Party in the register of which an object is transported into space retains the competence and control of that object and its personnel in space or on a celestial body. The possession of objects thrown into space, including objects that have been placed or built on a celestial body, and their components are not affected by their presence in space or on a celestial body or by their return to Earth. These objects or items that exceed the boundaries of the State Party on which they are held are returned to that State Party which, if requested, provides identification data before being returned. IN WITNESS WHEREOF were signed by the duly qualified undersigned. Any State Party that launches or procures the launch of an object into space, including the Moon and other celestial bodies, and any State Party from which an object or entity is created is internationally responsible for the damage caused to another State Party or to its natural or legal person by that object or its elements on Earth. , in airspace or space, including the Moon and other celestial bodies. In August 2006, US President George Bush approved the new US space policy. In the document presented to the public on October 6, Washington stressed its right to “freedom of action in space” and said it would “deter others from obstructing these rights or developing capabilities to do so.” The policy supports the use of nuclear energy in space. The policy also reaffirms the right to “refuse, if necessary, opponents to use space capabilities hostile to the national interests of the United States.” In early 1957, even before the launch of Sputnik in October, the changing quantity of missiles prompted the United States to propose an international review of the examination of space objects. The development of a space inspection system was part of a Western proposal for partial disarmament presented in August 1957. However, the Soviet Union, which was testing its first IICBM and was about to tour its first terrestrial satellite, did not accept these proposals. One of the main points of the Space Treaty is that it prohibits the use of nuclear weapons in space, limits the use of the Moon and any other celestial body for peaceful purposes, and stipulates that space must be free for exploration and use by all nations, but that no nation can claim the sovereignty of space or a celestial body. The Space Treaty does not prohibit military activities in space, military space or space weapons, with the exception of the placement of weapons of mass destruction in space, the installation of military bases, weapons testing and military maneuvers on celestial bodies.
  This is most often a non-weapons contract that provides for limited and ambiguous rules for recent space activities, such as the construction of the moon and asteroid.    “While many countries have signed the Artemis agreements today, there is room for more, and we look forward to working with all our international partners,” Said Bridenstine. The Space Treaty does not define how countries should prevent cross-contamination.