The electoral/partisan reform of the peace agreement concerns the legislative body of the Bougainville government. As the Autonomous Bougainville Constitution is still under discussion, this provision was not implemented in 2001. On 30 March 2003, Deputy Secretary-General for Political Affairs Danilo Turk told the Security Council that UNPOB “hopes to establish the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) and other United Nations agencies to promote activities that could facilitate the reintegration and rehabilitation of veterans and, more generally, the restoration of community services and infrastructure. UNDP in Bougainville is in the midst of a transition and UNPOB is consulting with UNDP to ensure that its valuable contribution to post-conflict peace-building, including improved governance on the island, is maintained. 1 Reintegration remained one of the most important themes in 2003. The executive reform regime is intended for reforms implemented to implement the autonomy of the peace agreement, which required constitutional changes. In 2001, no initiative was taken with respect to the constitutional amendments concerning Bougainville. The Bougainville Peace Agreement (BPA) is the result of more than 20 agreements signed by Bougainville leaders and national government leaders on 30 August 2001 to find a lasting peace and political solution for the people of Bougainville. The BPA calls for Bougainville to have its own constitution and calls for a bougainville constitution that recognizes the sovereignty of the PNG and the PNG Constitution. (b) to promote and trust the peace process through its presence, good offices and interactions with the people of Bougainville; The Bougainville Peace Agreement is a joint creation of the heads of state and government of Papua New Guinea and Bougainville, signed in Arawa on 30 August 2001.
It was announced as a world-class peace document. The agreement proposes a roadmap for all parties, based on three pillars: autonomy, the elimination of arms and a referendum on the political status of Von Bougainville. Robert Igara, Chairman of the National Security Advisory Committee (NSAC) and Head of Government, said in a statement of 1 February 2002 that the government had received a letter from the Commander of the Defence Forces, Peter Ilau, regarding the gradual withdrawal of troops and that further discussions at the NSAC National Security Council level would be required with the relevant authorities. He said the defence power began with preliminary agreements. On 27 March 2002, the PNG Parliament voted unanimously in favour of a proposed constitutional amendment and an organic peace-building law in Bougainville.2 On 23 January 2002, the PNG Parliament unanimously adopted amendments to the Constitution concerning Bougainville.