|Statement||by Teruo Kobayashi.|
|Series||University of Florida monographs -- no. 26|
|LC Classifications||JX799 1951 .K6, KZ799 1951 .K63|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||87 p. :|
|Number of Pages||87|
|LC Control Number||65064000|
The Anglo-Norwegian fisheries case of and the changing law of the territorial sea by Teruo Kobayashi, December , University Press of Florida edition, Paperback in EnglishCited by: 1. The Anglo-Norwegian fisheries case of and the changing law of the territorial sea University of Florida Press Gainesville, Fla Australian/Harvard Citation Kobayashi, Teruo. The settlement of the Anglo-Norwegian Fisheries dispute by the International Court of Justice at The Hague-has world-wide implications. The Court approved the method. adopted by Norway for delimiting its territorial sea, that is, the width of sea. The Anglo-Norwegian Fisheries Case. words (6 pages) Law Essay. which have the characteristic of a bay or legal straits should be considered Norwegian for historical reasons that the territorial sea should be measured from the line of low water mark. So it was agreed on the outset of both parties and the court that Norway had the right.
- Buy Anglo-Norwegian Fisheries Case of and the Changing Law of the Territorial Sea book online at best prices in India on Read Anglo-Norwegian Fisheries Case of and the Changing Law of the Territorial Sea book reviews & author details and more at Free delivery on qualified : Teruo Kobayashi. Decem () United Kingdom v Norway  ICJ 3, also known as the Fisheries Case, was the culmination of a dispute, originating in , over how large an area of water surrounding Norway was Norwegian waters (that Norway thus had exclusive fishing rights to) and how much was 'high seas' (that the UK could thus fish). See other cases involving United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland Norway. The Judgment delivered by the Court in this case ended a long controversy between the United Kingdom and Norway which had aroused considerable interest in other maritime States. In Norway enacted a decree by which it reserved certain fishing grounds situated off its northern coast for the exclusive use of its own fishermen.
1The Fisheries Case (United Kingdom v Norway) (‘Fisheries Case’), which was decided by the International Court of Justice (ICJ) on 18 December , concerned the delineation of baselines from which the breadth of the territorial sea is measured. 2The ICJ was asked to rule on the validity of the lines of delimitation of the Norwegian fishery zone north of the Arctic Circle (Fisheries, Coastal; Fishery Zones . Sea is a large body of water that is surrounded by the land. It is a crucial part of human trade and commerce, voyage, mineral extraction, power generation and is also considered as an essential. Tommy T.B. Koh, “The Territorial Sea, Contiguous Zone, Straits and Archipelagoes Under the Convention on the Law of the Sea,” 29 Malaya Law Review , at (). N. Anglo-Norwegian Fisheries Case ICJ Reports, , p (Straight baselines in the measurement of territorial sea; the persistent objector) The historical facts laid before the Court establish that as the result of complaints from the King of Denmark and of Norway, at the beginning of the seventeenth century, British fishermen refrained from fishing.