Under the Treaty of Moscow,1 the two governments undertook to establish friendly relations between the countries; the Treaty stipulated that the term "Turkey" therein meant the territories included in the National Oath adopted by the Ottoman Parliament on 28 January 1920.
Article VI of the Treaty declared all the treaties theretofore concluded between Russia and Turkey to be null and void; under Article II, Turkey cededBatum and the adjacent area North of the village of Sarp to Georgia (Kars Oblast went to Turkey); Article III instituted an autonomous Nakhchivan oblast under Azerbaijan's protectorate; under Article V, the parties agreed to delegate the final elaboration of the status of the Black Sea and the Straits to a future conference of delegates of the littoral states, provided that the "full sovereignty" and security of Turkey and "her capital city of Constantinople" are not injured.
Turkey's borders, as well as those of Georgia, Armenia and Azerbaijan, as defined by the Treaty of Moscow as well as the identical Treaty of Kars (signed on October 13, 1921) are still in existence.
^Документы внешней политики СССР. Moscow, 1959, Vol. III, pp. 597-604.