that simply did not exist four decades ago, thus making collaboration a sensible option.
Contrary to the view held by some that the international rules in matters relating to the oceans are made by the Western powers, the UnitedNationsConventionontheLawoftheSeaof1982 ( losc ), 5 that has
Governing the Activities of States on the Moon and Other Celestial Bodies of 1967 (the Moon Treaty) and the UnitedNationsConventionontheLawoftheSeaof1982 (LOSC). Gao suggests that Articles 74(3) and 83(3) of the LOSC are essentially a summary and codification of existing rules and state practice
The UnitedNationsConventionontheLawoftheSeaof1982 ( LOSC ) provides a framework for the regulation of the world’s oceans. 1 However, it suffers from some gaps or “unfinished agendas”; 2 some known at the time, and some that have been revealed through new science