The Western diplomats say, a consensus will be reached between the World Health Organization and WHO, and prevent future pandemics. According to the study, the international meeting will be held next month in the US.
The minister's handling of COVID-19 was criticised. During the three-day special meeting on Monday, the ministers open a three-day special session aimed at strengthening the agency's ability to address pandemics.
The United States has a "red line" to which it does not yet want to commit to a legally binding treaty, but insists a consensus is reached, and is supported by Brazil and India, diplomats say.
The European Union is pushing hard for a treaty backed by 70 countries, a diplomat said.
"No matter what we do, we need to take a seriously strict decision drafting the text," he said. "Whatever we are negotiating and growing consensus, we need to create a system that provides a much better structure, in your heart and the human body."
The European diplomat said that China engaged in the talks and didn't oppose a treaty, the European diplomat said.
That means that the SARS-CoV-2 virus exploded in Central China in December 2019 when more than 5.4 million people died in this virus since it emerged in December 2016 in Central China. The WHO says that China hasn't yet shared some early data that might help pinpoint the origin of this disease.
There are some global agreements that will cover issues that include sharing data and naming names and sequencing DNA sequences from emerging viruses, but talks haven't focused on its content.
Another Western diplomat said: "The outstanding point is the precise legal nature of it and under which article in the WHO constitution it would fall".
But today they want to keep open the precise legal nature of the deal that we reach. "The Americans are very constructive, while they are extremely careful in the negotiations to say that they aren't against a treaty. But it's not the first time that they want to maintain open the exact legal nature of the agreement that we reach."
Tedros, director-general for the WHO, Adhanom Gheybreyesus said that the proposed treaty has been approved by the state-of-the-art officials.
"Surely countries can agree on the need of a binding pact on the threat of pandemics," Tedros told reporters on Wednesday. "There is a broad consensus for the need for such a instrument."
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