Your lucky day, and ours, as the 2/3 rule is still relevant so there’s less bullshit to deal with.

From the U.S. Senate website (now you can learn along with us!):

The United States Constitution provides that the president “shall have Power, by and with the Advice and Consent of the Senate, to make Treaties, provided two-thirds of the Senators present concur” (Article II, section 2).

The more interesting question would be what treaties do you want to see signed or unsigned?

Though maybe you’re stuck on why the U.S. Senate website is referenced here.  Cualquier-cosa, nigga.

I suppose the short answer would have to be ‘yes,’ though there’s many steps, you can read all about it on the Senate website’s page detailing the Treaty Procedures.

Some trails of interest may be that the Convention for the Rights of Persons with Disabilities is a treaty, and the treaty was signed by the President of the United States on July 30, 2009, yet still hasn’t been ratified by the U.S., and, you bet, good luck enforcing this fucking thing (perhaps enforcement is why the Senate hasn’t ratified it, if that’s at all how this works).  If only we lived in a country where every state decided on their own to stop torturing their own fucking people, then enforcing such a treaty wouldn’t be an issue, but if you want a bloodbath, I guess that’s what you’re looking for me to at least consider, one would hope.

Jim, if it’s not in plain English don’t bother, the President signs it and then 2/3 of the Senate is needed to ratify it (though even that might be a slight bit of bullshit since apparently “The Senate does not ratify treaties”), and then you still need to convince (or force by literal force) the states themselves to do actually carry out whatever the Senate did or didn’t approve of.  Maybe a treaty that didn’t require every state in the Union to change their own mental health laws would have been a better example, Jim, so we don’t have to do this every time you don’t have an easy answer to what appears to be a very simple question.