Rebuilding the social fabric between or within States can be extremely challenging. In some cases, state-building or nation-building may seem impossible. (The U.S. experience in Iraq 2004-2005 is certainly an example of what is, if not impossible, much more difficult than the U.S. government expected!) The section on the socio-structural aspects of peace agreements deals with how some of these problems can be recognized and resolved. The peace treaty was recorded in two versions, one in Egyptian hieroglyphics and the other in Acadian picking; both versions survive. Such bilingual registration is common to many subsequent contracts. However, the Treaty differs in that the two language versions are worded differently. Although most of the text is identical, the eventful version claims that the Egyptians came to complain about peace, and the Egyptian version claims the opposite.
The contract was given to the Egyptians in the form of a silver plate, and the “paperback” version was brought back to Egypt and carved into the temple of Karnak. The earliest recorded peace treaty, although rarely mentioned or recalled, between the reign of Hetiter and the Hayasa-Azzi Confederacy around 1350 BC. J.-C. was better known that one of the first recorded peace treaties between the Heptite and Egyptian empires was concluded after the Battle of Kadhasch in 1274 BC (cf. Egyptian-t-Heptic Peace Treaty). The battle took place in today`s Syria, with the entire Levant then being disputed between the two rich people. Neither side could afford the possibility of a longer conflict, as they were threatened by other enemies: Egypt faced the task of defending its long western border with Libya against the invasion of libyan tribesmen by building a chain of fortresses that stretched from Mersa Matruh to Rakotis, and the Hethians faced a greater threat in the form of the Assyrian Empire. the “Hanigalbat, the center of Mitanni, had conquered between the Tigris and the Euphrates,” which had previously been a hechiteric vascular state.  In many cases where political or economic resources are limited, political entrepreneurs will activate latent cultural or religious identities to build power bases capable of acquiring and controlling these resources.