And there is also a global tourism trend that Northern Ireland cannot escape. The roots of tourism in Ireland were deep, until the beginning of the 20th century, when an Irish tourism association was founded. In 1952, the Irish Tourist Board was awarded by the Association of the Irish Tourism Association (F`gra Féilte). In 1955, Bord was created as part of the Tourism Act to develop and promote tourism in the Republic of Ireland, Ireland and abroad. In the field of tourism in Ireland, the Council for Education, Recruitment and Training (CERT) was established in 1963 to provide education, hiring and training services for tourism and hospitality. Subsequently, the role of CERT has expanded to develop the wider business opportunities of Irish tourism businesses. Northern Ireland political parties that approved the agreement were also invited to consider the creation of an independent advisory forum, which would represent civil society, with members with expertise on social, cultural, economic and other issues, and would be appointed by both administrations. In 2002, a framework structure was agreed for the North-South Advisory Forum, and in 2006 the Northern Ireland Executive agreed to support its implementation. The vague wording of some so-called “constructive ambiguities” helped ensure the adoption of the agreement and delayed debate on some of the most controversial issues.
These include extra-military dismantling, police reform and the standardisation of Northern Ireland. The agreement came after many years of complex discussions, proposals and compromises. A lot of people have made a great contribution. Tony Blair and Bertie Ahern were the leaders of the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland at the time. The presidency was chaired by U.S. Special Envoy George Mitchell.  The result of these referendums was a large majority in both parts of Ireland in favour of the agreement. In the Republic, 56% of the electorate voted, 94% of the vote voted in favour of the revision of the Constitution. The turnout was 81% in Northern Ireland, with 71% of the vote for the agreement. The multi-party agreement is an agreement between the Uk government, the Irish government and most political parties in Northern Ireland. It defines the support of the signatory parties under the Anglo-Irish agreement and provides the framework for various political institutions.
It consists of three areas: the agreement consists of two related documents, both agreed on Good Friday, 10 April 1998, in Belfast: issues of sovereignty, civil and cultural rights, decommissioning of arms, demilitarisation, justice and police were at the heart of the agreement. Direct domination of London ended in Northern Ireland when power was formally transferred to the new Northern Ireland Assembly, the North-South Council and the Anglo-Irish Council when the opening decisions of the Anglo-Irish Agreement came into force on 2 December 1999.    Article 4, paragraph 2 of the Anglo-Irish Agreement (the agreement between the British and Irish governments on the implementation of the Belfast Agreement) required both governments to inquire in writing about compliance with the terms of entry into force of the Anglo-Irish Agreement; The latter is expected to come into effect as soon as both notifications are received.  The British government has agreed to participate in a televised ceremony at Iveagh House in Dublin, the Irish Foreign Office.