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coastal states. 2 While fishing on the high seas is guaranteed as a legal right, contemporary international law also affirms the duty of all states to take, or to cooperate with other states in taking, such measures as might be necessary for conservation of living resources of the high seas, as well

In: Antarctica and the Law of the Sea

(not merely the conservation) of coastal stocks. Second, the allegation that coastal stocks were exhaustible was prescientific and motivated by political considerations in a world com­ munity chiefly characterized by the emergence of strong nation-states. Al­ though scientific concepts of overfishing

In: The International Law of Fisheries

national and international level, are designed to prevent over-ex- ploitation of marine living resources and to ensure that a sustainable quantity of marine resources enters the market place. Conservation and management necessitates government interference regarding, amongst other things, num- bers of

In: Developments in International Fisheries Law

are of fundamental bio­ logical importance, for they represent the raw material for the manufac­ ture of living protoplasm, creating and perpetuating the very stuff of sea life. As the photoplankton decay and sink into deeper waters, a breakdown process begins which, after specific chemical

In: The International Law of Fisheries

Slovenia that is troubling to them, but the media coverage of the issue and the resulting public outcry have made ratification a risky political move at best. There is a general perception in Croatia, among the public and in the Parliament, that the Government was primarily motivated by political and

In: Bringing New Law to Ocean Waters

Relations (l 994). Mention should be made of the recent efforts of the Maori people to establish a "life-form patent free zone" in the South Pacific as a response to the commercial patenting of natural com- ponents and life forms taken in the region. Australian Broadcasting Corporation Documentary, re

In: Cries of the Sea

that the claim advanced by President Truman on behalf of the Government of the United States in respect of the non-living resources of the continental shelf ... was a claim to an economic zone of exclusive coastal state juris- diction.4 Thus, as a claim to natural resources of adjacent sea areas,5

In: The Fisheries Regime of the Exclusive Economic Zone

6 to the protection of the marine environment. "States shall take all possible steps to prevent pollution of the seas by substances that are liable to create hazards to human health , to harm living resources and marine life, to damage amenities or to interfere with other legitimate uses of the sea

In: Land-Based Marine Pollution

1989 Convention. 206 CHAPTER 6 by national law, but life savers might receive a fair share of the award for salv­ ing property; and (h) required an action for salvage award to be initiated within two years of the event. In addition the convention reiterated a custo­ mary norm that every master was

In: United States Admiralty Law

to preserve UCH whether or not they have a particular link to it and it is notable that the Convention avoids the question of ownership altogether. While it is natural that states will be 469 Sarah Dromgoole motivated to protect manifestations of UCH located extra-territorially in which they

In: Recent Developments in the Law of the Sea and China