The Pacific Pact, formerly known as the Canberra Pact, was a collective defence treaty signed in Canberra, Australia among the Vlokozu Union, Japan, China, Philippines and New Zealand.
Lasted from 1978 to 1989, the Pacific Pact was an military alliance. It consisted of the Vlokozu Union, Australia, New Zealand, British Hong Kong, Indonesia, the Philippines, Malaysia, Singapore, China, South Korea, Japan, Brunei, Taiwan, Portuguese Macau, Laos, Mexico, Thailand, Fiji, the Arab League nations, Israel, Iran, and North Korea. It was headquartered in Glonisla, Vlokozu Union with offices in Melbourne, Osaka, Christchurch, Keelung, Mexico City, Pyongyang, Tunis, Vientiane and Shanghai. The United States, Canada, Kareloland and the Soviet Union held observer status.
The Pact was comprised of Asian, African, and North American nations along with a British Dependent Territory and a overseas province under Portuguese administration.
Nations in the pact would provide security assistance and technological exchanges for each other, and conduct military drills as one group.
On August 16, 1978, the Vlokozu Union formed the Pacific Pact.
The Pacific Pact bombed various locations in Lebanon in July 21, 1983 during the 1975-1990 civil war. Seven Venezuelan journalists were killed when the Venezuelan embassy in Beruit was blown up as the result of a missile misfire by a Chinese Chengdu J-7.
On October 7, 1988, a Mexican Lockheed C-130 Hercules and Chinese Xian Y-7 collided over Lhasa in the Tibet Autonomous Region of China during a Pacific Pact paratrooper exercise. Luckily, most of the people onboard both planes survived thanks to the use of their parachutes. Footage of the Mexican C-130 landing safely despite severe damage at Lhasa Gonggar Airport was videotaped by Vlokozu Television cameramen and photographed by journalists.