Soon after, the Tehran Conference followed, where Roosevelt, Churchill and Stalin met and discussed the idea of a post-war international organization. The United Nations, with the approval of the Security Council, sends peacekeepers to areas where armed conflict has recently ceased or ceased in order to enforce the terms of peace agreements and prevent combatants from resuming hostilities. Since the UN does not maintain its own army, peacekeepers are provided voluntarily by Member States. These soldiers are sometimes referred to as “peacekeepers” because of their distinctive equipment.   The peacekeeping force as a whole was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1988.  Intergovernmental organizations differ in function, composition, and membership criteria. They have different objectives and areas, often set out in the Treaty or the Charter. Some IGOs have evolved to meet the need for a neutral forum for debates or negotiations aimed at resolving disputes. . . .