The implementation of executive agreements increased considerably after 1939. Prior to 1940, the U.S. Senate had ratified 800 treaties and presidents had concluded 1,200 executive agreements; From 1940 to 1989, during World War II and the Cold War, presidents signed nearly 800 treaties, but concluded more than 13,000 executive treaties. In the United States, executive agreements are binding at the international level when negotiated and concluded under the authority of the President on foreign policy, as commander-in-chief of the armed forces or from a previous congressional record. For example, the President, as Commander-in-Chief, negotiates and concludes Armed Forces Agreements (SOFAs) that govern the treatment and disposition of U.S. forces deployed in other nations. However, the President cannot unilaterally enter into executive agreements on matters that are not in his constitutional jurisdiction. In such cases, an agreement should take the form of an agreement between Congress and the executive branch or a contract with the Council and the approval of the Senate.  In recent years, the growth of executive agreements has also been due to the volume of business between the United States and other countries, coupled with the already high workload of the Senate. Many international agreements are relatively small and would unnecessarily overburden the Senate if presented in the form of consultation and approval treaties. Another factor has been the adoption of legislation that the executive has adopted to conclude international agreements in certain areas, such as foreign aid, agriculture and trade. Contracts have also been adopted to allow for further agreements between the parties. According to a 1984 study by the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations, “88.3% of international agreements concluded between 1946 and 1972 were at least partially based on legal authority; 6.2% were contracts, 5.5% were exclusively executive. See z.B.
Garamendi, 539 U.S. at 415 (discussion of the “Executive Agreements to Settle the Rights of U.S. Nationals Against Foreign Governments” from 1799); Act of February 20, 1792, No. 26, 1 Stat. 239 (law passed by the Second Congress for the approval of post-linked executive agreements). In the case of executive agreements, it seems generally accepted that the president, if he has the independent power to enter into an executive agreement, can denounce the agreement independently, without the approval of Congress or the Senate. 187 The same principle would apply to political commitments: to the extent that the President is empowered to make non-binding commitments without the approval of the Senate or Congress, the President may also unilaterally withdraw from those commitments. to unilaterally withdraw from the executive agreements of Congress. but there is a scientific debate about the extent to which the Constitution allows the President to act in such circumstances without the consent of the legislature.