Exclusive Economic Zone

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  • The Great Tuna Boat Chase and Massacre case Essay

    1260 Words  | 6 Pages

    and enforce it. As the UN 1982 Treaty states, 12 miles is the furthest distance territorial waters may extend to. Ecuador can not claim a 200-mile territorial sea. They must accept the 12 mile zone granted to them. Ecuador can not construe the rules to their liking. Ecuador’s actions are not exclusive and have been seen before on the international level. In the past, certain costal states have staked a claim much wider than the customary limit (Slomanson 308). The majority of these cases were

  • The Law Of The Sea

    1719 Words  | 7 Pages

    extend the perimeter of the sea around their coasts to get more of the seas under their jurisdiction. Under these demands, developments in International law have brought about extended zones known as contiguous zone, continental shelf, exclusive economic zone etc. The Law of the sea will govern these characterised zones and see if a state should be entitled to such territorial sea extensions. The change of perception of states towards the seas have led to each state having their own principles which

  • The Dispute Over The Diaoyu Islands

    1490 Words  | 6 Pages

    Origins of the Conflict—the US 's Policy Mistakes that Bite The dispute over the Diaoyu Islands is an instance of imprudent United States (US) policies coming back to bite several decades later. The Diaoyu Islands are no more than five uninhabited islands that lie close to China and Taiwan 's coast. Today, these tiny islands are the source of intense conflict between China and Japan. The US made two bad policy decisions that led to the stalemate today. First was the poor post-war treatment of

  • Briefing Paper - South China Sea

    1917 Words  | 8 Pages

    borders because their own economic ties with the state. Because the South China Sea also contains rich fishing grounds and is reported to hold significant reserves of undiscovered oil and gas, the issue also involves each states economic agenda. The conflict in the region has become more critical within international debate because China recently (May 2014) began drilling too close to the Vietnamese coast (120 nautical miles) which is a direct breach of the Exclusive Economic Zone (EEZ), a 200 nautical

  • The Pros And Cons Of Uncloss

    865 Words  | 4 Pages

    the Contiguous Zone; ii) The Convention on the High Seas; iii) The Convention on Fishing and Conservation of the Living Resources of the High; iv) The Convention on the Continental Shelf. Eventhough UNCLOS I already govern variety of aspects but still there are some issues that not resolve. In order to settle the problems in the UNCLOS I,

  • The Spratly Islands Dispute

    991 Words  | 4 Pages

    Swaine’s article makes the point to ask whether man-made features should be allowed territorial integrity, but doesn’t answer the question. His solutions to the Spratly Islands dispute all assume that China will be able to claim EEZs and territorial waters around Mischief Reef and its man-made “features.” However, what these features are, exactly, can’t be overlooked when examining this issue. China began by dredging and dumping sand on a small portion of the slightly submerged reefs and, over the

  • Foxconn In China Case Study

    1741 Words  | 7 Pages

    special economic zones in the early 1980s, intended to increase “foreign capital and boost exports as the means to integrate regional and global economies” (Chan and Seldon 2013, 103). This capitalism was a sharp departure from the previous Communist based economic policies that dominated the country for decades (Ya and O 'Donnell 2017). The Shenzhen Special Economic Zone (one of four) was established in May 1980 adjacent to the border with Hong Kong, which was experiencing its own economic boom (Ngai

  • How China Is Achieving Its Significant Economic Growth by Applying a Different Model Apart from Other East Asian Countries?

    1533 Words  | 6 Pages

    poverty during the last 25 years” (People’s Daily, 2008; Turin, 2010), and people living at less than $1 a day has sharply declined to 13.4% in 2003 and further to 8% in 2009 from 60% in 1980 (Sahoo, Dash & Nataraj, 2010). China’s dramatic rapid economic growth has been a miracle of in the world. Reflecting the notion that as one of the most significant emerging economies, the world centre may be shifted to China, thus a couple of research studies have turned their attention from western advanced

  • Ikea

    3780 Words  | 16 Pages

    IKEA in India: An Opportunity for Success James Baskerville, Irina Damianoff, Jacquelynn Mantel, and Teressa Paulus Indiana Wesleyan University Assignment ADM510 Team Project Paper Team Project Paper Rubric: The Team Project report was graded according to the rubric below |Criteria |Points Possible |Point Achieved | |Spelling, grammar and mechanics - Excellent

  • Why China Can Attract More FDI: A Response to "Competitiveness in India and China: the FDI puzzle"

    1475 Words  | 6 Pages

    countries' economies sunk in depression or recession. After four years, some emerging economies, such as China and India which are the members of the "BRICS" (the acronym of Brazil, Russia, India and China, which are at a similar stage of newly advanced economic development), firstly got rid of the effect of this financial crisis. Therefore, these emerging economies begin to draw more economists' attention. Prime, Subrahmanyam and Lin researched the competitiveness in India and China through the foreign