Keyuan Zou, PhD in International Law (1989), is Harris Professor of International Law at the University of Central Lancashire, United Kingdom. He has published extensively in the field of international law, in particular, the law of the sea.
This volume provides a useful reference to policy and law makers, students and researchers, and the public for the realization of the goals of sustainable development.
Table of contents
List of Editor and Contributors
List of Abbreviations
Part I Introduction
1. Sustainable Development and the Law of the Sea: An Introduction
Part II UNCLOS and Greening Ocean Governance
2. Thinking the Unthinkable: Asia-Pacific Perspectives on the Revision of the UNCLOS
3. Can the Contiguous Zone be Used for Environmental Protection Purposes?
Part III Sustainable Fishery Management
4. A Study on the Experiences in Managing Regional Fishery Resources in East Asia
5. The Right Hook?: Mainstreaming Detection Technology to End Global Illegal, Unreported, and Unregulated Fishing
Part IV Non-Living Resources Development and Environment Protection
6. Environmental Law Principles in the European Union Legislation Governing Offshore Oil and Gas Operations
Lorenzo Schiano di Pepe
7. Non-living Resources in Disputed Areas in the East China Sea: Law and Policy Issues concerning Provisional Arrangements under the UNCLOS
Robert Beckman and Tara Davenport
8. Environmentally Sustainable Seabed Activities in the South China Sea
Part V Management of Marine Protected Areas
9. Marine Protected Areas in ABNJ versus the Principle of High Seas Freedom: Possible Pathway from the OSPAR Experience
Yao Huang and Pham Tran Vuong
10. Establishment and Management of MPAs in ABNJ: A Chinese Perspective
Jinpeng Wang and Tianbao Qin
11. The Ecosystem Approach to International Marine Management under International Law: A Case Study of the East China Sea
Part VI Climate Change and Energy Security
12. Climate Change and the Law of the Sea: Challenges of the Sea Level Rise and the Protection of the Affected States
Julia Guifang Xue
13. Marine Renewable Energy—What Issues a Lawyer Should Possibly Think of?