Any State Party participating in such consultations shall endeavour to find a solution acceptable to both parties to any controversy and shall take into account the rights and interests of all States Parties. The Secretary-General of the United Nations shall be informed of the results of the consultations and shall communicate the information received to all States Parties concerned. 3. In the event of an emergency presenting a threat to human life, States Parties may use the equipment, vehicles, facilities, facilities or provisions of other States Parties on the Moon. Such use shall be immediately communicated to the Secretary-General of the United Nations or to the State concerned. The current vagueness of the agreement has given rise to different interpretations, and is cited as the main reason why most parties have not ratified it.   The agreement was ratified by a small number of countries, which was described as a failure  and without fruit.  Only one country (India) with independent space capabilities has signed (but not ratified). An expert in space law and economics believes that the treaty should provide appropriate provisions against a company that acquires a monopoly position in the global mineral market, while avoiding „the socialization of the Moon.“  Another expert praises the treaty as a seeded legal framework for the development of the necessary laws and not as a series of detailed laws.  1. . .