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Sophia Kopela, Lancaster University Law School
Dependent Archipelagos in the Law of the Sea examines the archipelagic concept in international law of the sea with respect to dependent archipelagos, both coastal and outlying, and evaluates the contribution of state practice to solutions and developments
J. Ashley Roach and Robert W. Smith
Now in a third, revised edition, Excessive Maritime Claims by J. Ashley Roach and Robert W. Smith is designed for law of the sea and maritime law specialists. Coverage includes current affairs in maritime law such as submarine cables, polar areas, environmental protection, sovereign immunity and ...
Igor V. Karaman, University of Athens
Focusing on the functioning of the dispute settlement system under the 1982 UN Convention on the Law of the Sea since its entry into force, this monograph offers a comprehensive study of dispute resolution in the contemporary law of the sea.
Darren S. Calley, University of Essex
Resting on the simple logic of market economics, this book considers the ways in which groups of States can lawfully and effectively deny market access to the flag of convenience fishing industry.
Jorge A. Vargas, University of San Diego
Mexico and the Law of the Sea: Contributions and Compromises examines Mexico’s legal work at the Third UN Conference on the Law of the Sea; its involvement at the regional Latin American meetings of Montevideo, Lima and Santo Domingo; and its current domestic legislation, in particular the ...
This book offers a comprehensive international law analysis of the European Union’s maritime safety legislation.
by Maria Helena Fonseca de Souza Rolim, with contributions by Erkki Leppäkoski and Gaetano Librando
"In providing a broad overview of the legal aspects related to marine pollution caused by ballast water and tank sediments, this book offers a pragmatic analysis of the current international legal system, and includes principles of international customary law and also references to a ...
Drawing on the essential premises of the Law of the Sea Convention as constotuion of the oceans, this book looks into the ways it can be evolved to accommodate new challenges to its regulatory scheme.
Clive R. Symmons
This work reassesses the doctrine, and status, of historic waters in the law of the sea, particularly in the light of recent developments, such as in Alaska v. US (2005), which case forms a continuous theme throughout the book. Detailed and critical examination is made of the alleged rules in ...
Howard S. Schiffman
Reservations and veto mechanisms found in marine conservation agreements have contributed to the decline of living ocean resources. This book chronicles their use in the history of key marine conservation and management regimes and examines the evolving legal framework that informs, and ...
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