by Dept. of State, Bureau of Public Affairs, Office of Media Services in [Washington] .
Written in English
|Series||Department of State publication -- 113., Department of State publication ; 8764, Department of State publication -- 8764.|
|Contributions||Moore, John Norton, 1937-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||10 p. :|
|Number of Pages||10|
United Nations Conference on the Law of the Sea (3rd: New York and Caracas). United Nations source documents on the third U.N. Law of the Sea Conference. Washington: Nautilus Press, Inc., (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Ocean Science News. OCLC Number. The U.N in its slow‐moving, parliamentary ways moved to implement Dr. Prado's vision, and convened last summer in Caracas, Venezuela, a Law . The Third United Nations Conference on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS III) was convened from June to August in Caracas, Venezuela in The most significant issues which were covered were setting limits, navigation, archipelagic status and transit regimes, exclusive economic zones (EEZs), continental shelf jurisdiction, deep seabed mining, the exploitation regime, protection of the marine. Transit Passage Th rough International Straits Jon M. Van Dyke* Th e Th ird United Nations Conference on the Law of the Sea (–)1 Th e Th ird United Nations Conference on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS) began in in Caracas, Venezuela, amid great fanfare and high expecta-tions.
United Nations Legal Counsel, Mr. Miguel de Serpa Soares, made a statement by video conference at the rd meeting of the International Law Commission, held on 4 June , in which he provided information on the activities of the Office of Legal Affairs as well as regarding recent developments in international law, in the context of the. On 10 December , the Conference adopted the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea, containing articles and nine annexes. The Convention was opened for signature, until 9 December , first at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Jamaica (from 10 December ), and then at United Nations Headquarters in New York (from 1 July. Life itself arose from the oceans. The ocean is vast and covers million square miles, some 72 per cent of the Earth's surface. The ocean has always been an important source of food for the. 1 On the geographical features of the strait, see R.H. Kennedy, “A Brief Geographical and Hydrographical Study of Straits which Constitute Routes for International Traffic” U.N. Doc. A/CONF. 13/6 and Add. 1, of 23 October , in Official Records of the [First] U.N. Conference on the Law of the Sea, vol. 1, , U.N. Doc. A/CONF. 13/37, pp. –, at p. and ; U.S. Naval Cited by: 2.
The concept of an undivided continental shelf became complicated in when the Third U.N. Conference on the Law of the Sea adopted the U.N. Convention on the Law of the Sea. matters relating to the Law of the Sea, including seabed mineral resources.* In his letter, Mr. Dole writes: In order to assist the Department of the Interior in the continuing preparationfor the scheduled Law of the Sea Conference, the National Petroleum Council is re quested to prepare a further study which should consider the ques. Convention on the Law of the Sea, Dec. 10, , U.N.T.S. Enacted as: entered into force as the “United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea” on Nov. 1, Where Law Applies: Although the convention applies to the entire marine environment, theFile Size: 23KB. Two key senators have renewed a more than year-old United States call to ratify the Law of the Sea Treaty in order to have a seat at the table involving the Arctic’s future.