Provisional U.S. Charts Delimiting Alaskan Territorial Boundaries: Hearing, Ninety-second Congress, Second Session ...
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1972 - 192 sider
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Alaska Alexander America applied Archipelago authority base bays boundary Bristol Bay Britain Cape Chairman charts claim closing coast coastal coastline Commander committee Company concept concerned CONGRESS THE LIBRARY considered contiguous zone continental shelf Convention Cook Inlet Court CRANSTON defined Department determining discussion economic effect enforcement established exercised extending fact Federal Government fisheries fishermen fishing foreign geographic Governor hearing historic important interest internal waters involved islands issue Japanese jurisdiction Kodiak land letter LIBRARY OF CONGRESS limit matter method miles natural NELSON North Norway Ocean officers passes permitted position present problem protection provisional question reason recognized record reference Region regulations represent respect Russian Senator INOUYE Senator STEVENS Shelikof Strait ships Sound State's statement straight baselines territorial sea territorial waters Thank tion Treaty United vessel Washington waters
Side 111 - In localities where the coastline is deeply indented and cut into, or if there is a fringe of islands along the coast in its immediate vicinity, the method of straight baselines joining appropriate points may be employed in drawing the baseline from which the breadth of the territorial sea is measured.
Side 174 - For the purpose of these articles, the term "continental shelf" is used as referring (a) to the seabed and subsoil of the submarine areas adjacent to the coast but outside the area of the territorial sea, to a depth of 200 metres or, beyond that limit, to where the depth of the superjacent waters admits of the exploitation of the natural resources of the said areas; (b) to the seabed and subsoil of similar submarine areas adjacent...
Side 114 - The drawing of such baselines must not depart to any appreciable extent from the general direction of the coast...
Side 101 - Urup, viz : to the 45° 50' northern latitude, is exclusively granted to Russian subjects. SEC. 2. It is therefore prohibited to all foreign vessels, not only to land on the coasts and islands belonging to Russia, as stated above, but also to approach them within less than an hundred Italian miles. The transgressor's vessel is subject to confiscation, along with the whole cargo.
Side 189 - ... 4. Where the method of straight baselines is applicable under the provisions of paragraph 1, account may be taken in determining particular baselines, of economic interests peculiar to the region concerned, the reality and the importance of which are clearly evidenced by a long usage.
Side 150 - Nesselrode, actual Privy Counsellor, Member of the Council of State, Secretary of State directing the administration of Foreign Affairs, actual Chamberlain, Knight of the Order of St. Alexander Nevsky, Grand Cross of the Order of St.
Side 58 - Finally, there is one consideration not to be overlooked, the scope of which extends beyond purely geographical factors : that of certain economic interests peculiar to a region, the reality and importance of which are clearly evidenced by a long usage.
Side 103 - The United States can admit no part of these claims. Their right of Navigation and of Fishing is perfect and has been in constant exercise from the earliest times after the Peace of 1783, throughout the whole extent of the Southern Ocean, subject only to the ordinary exceptions and exclusions of the territorial Jurisdictions, which so far as Russian rights are concerned, are confined to certain Islands, North of the 55th.
Side 93 - Straight baselines shall not be drawn to and from low-tide elevations, unless lighthouses or similar installations which are permanently above sea level have been built on them or except in instances where the drawing of baselines to and from such elevations has received general international recognition.
Side 150 - Russias, wishing to cement the bonds of amity which unite them, and to secure between them the invariable maintenance of a perfect concord, by means of the present Convention, have named as their Plenipotentiaries to this effect, to wit: The President of the United States of America, Henry Middleton, a citizen of said States, and their Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary near His Imperial Majesty; and His Majesty the Emperor...