Last edited by Kazrakus
Monday, August 10, 2020 | History

5 edition of Governing High Seas Fisheries found in the catalog.

Governing High Seas Fisheries

The Interplay of Global and Regional Regimes

by Olav Schram Stokke

  • 136 Want to read
  • 40 Currently reading

Published by Oxford University Press, USA .
Written in


The Physical Object
Number of Pages392
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7399543M
ISBN 100198299494
ISBN 109780198299493

Illegal, unreported and unregulated fishing (IUU) is an issue around the g industry observers believe IUU occurs in most fisheries, and accounts for up to 30% of total catches in some important fisheries.. Illegal fishing takes place when vessels or harvesters operate in violation of the laws of a can apply to fisheries that are under the jurisdiction of a coastal. He is coeditor of Managing Institutional Complexity: Regime Interplay and Global Environmental Change (MIT Press, ) and International Cooperation and Arctic Governance (, Chinese edition ) as well as editor of Governing High Seas Fisheries: The Interplay of Global and Regional Regimes.

  This book explains current problems of and pressures on fisheries in the high seas and how this situation is leading to important changes in the legal and environmental considerations governing this activity. Conventions and Agreements, particularly the Law of the Sea Convention and the Agreement on Straddling Stocks and highly. In international law, there are legal regimes governing global marine commons, the most important of which is the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (LOSC). Effective as of LOSC governs the high seas, international seabed and its resources, marine environmental protection, and fisheries.

The “freedom of fishing” on the high seas – a misleading concept “It is one of the advances in maritime international law, resulting from the intensification of fishing, that the former laissez-faire treatment of the living resources of the sea in the high seas has been replaced by a . of High Seas Fisheries Francisco Orrego Vicun˜a. published by the press syndicate of the university of cambridge The Pitt Building, Trumpington Street, Cambridge CB2 1RP, United Kingdom A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library Library of Congress cataloguing in publication data Orrego Vicun˜a, Francisco.


Share this book
You might also like
Nineveh and the Tigris.

Nineveh and the Tigris.

Political opposition in Korea, 1945-1960

Political opposition in Korea, 1945-1960

Changing the economic system in Russia

Changing the economic system in Russia

Sleep; a play.

Sleep; a play.

Fire weather--

Fire weather--

That night

That night

Henry R. Labouisse, UNICEF executive director, 1965-1979

Henry R. Labouisse, UNICEF executive director, 1965-1979

Lecture on the Workmens Compensation Act of Quebec to the Junior Bar Association of Montreal

Lecture on the Workmens Compensation Act of Quebec to the Junior Bar Association of Montreal

Fundamentals of Antitrust Law

Fundamentals of Antitrust Law

Metacognitive approach to study strategies

Metacognitive approach to study strategies

Earthquake hazard and large dams in the Himalaya

Earthquake hazard and large dams in the Himalaya

A good night for all

A good night for all

Crème brûlée

Crème brûlée

The snapping turtles, or, Matrimonial masquerading

The snapping turtles, or, Matrimonial masquerading

Trade and employment

Trade and employment

Governing High Seas Fisheries by Olav Schram Stokke Download PDF EPUB FB2

Governing High Seas Fisheries: The Interplay of Global and Regional Regimes Hardcover – J by Olav Schram Stokke (Editor) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.

Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ 5/5(1). This incisive book addresses the challenges facing the current institutional framework for governance of high seas fisheries. Marcus Haward identifies significant issues and difficulties affecting the management of fisheries in areas beyond national jurisdiction, as well as highlighting the key role that fishing and fisheries play in global ocean : Marcus Haward.

The s saw a wave of regional disputes over fish stocks that straddle both national waters and the high Governing High Seas Fisheries book. Here, leading scholars attempt to explain the nature of these disputes. They ask whether evolving regimes meet the scientific, regulatory, and compliance-related tasks of effective management, and show the significance of regime interplay in this regard.

This paper focuses on the importance of accountable governance arrangements to successfully manage high seas fisheries. It proposes replacing the current right of open access to high seas fisheries with defined property rights issued to nation states and managed within a governance framework designed to optimise environmental and economic outcomes from the use of high seas by:   To prevent a complete free-for-all, the Fish Stocks Agreement was created in Now, anyone fishing in a particular area was required to join or cooperate with the Regional Fisheries Management Organizations (RFMOs) made up of nations surrounding a high seas area.

Governing High Seas Fisheries book Law Governing High Seas Fisheries: In Search of New Principles" published on 01 Jan by Brill | Nijhoff. This chapter presents how the law of high seas fisheries developed over time.

It outlines the prevailing legal principles in each period considered and their practical results in terms of effective management and conservation of the living resources of the sea.

It starts by discussing the concept of freedom of the high seas up to the detailed provisions introduced by the Convention on Law. The legal and political difficulties of managing fish stocks that straddle both national waters and the high seas were not abolished by the introduction of exclusive economic zones.

Here, chapters explain the wave of bitter disputes that arose in the s over such straddling stocks. They show how regional responses to those challenges shaped the negotiation of a UN Fish Stocks Agreement. Changing int law high seas fisheries Francisco Orrego Vicuña This book explains current problems of and pressures on fisheries on the high seas and how this situation is leading to important changes in the legal and environmental considerations governing this activity.

This chapter examines the extent to which the developing law of high seas fisheries, such as the Fish Stocks Agreement and the FAO Compliance Agreement ofprepares the ground for compliance with future high seas regulations on the part of individual fishermen.

It focuses on the target group of individual fisheries management, the fishermen, or the vessels under their charge. The existing UN Fish Stocks Agreement and regional fisheries management organisations designed to govern fishing have not been effective in stopping overfishing in the high seas.

One reason is that the regional bodies are often responsible only for specific species, leaving many fish. Historically, they have had limited success at creating a sustainable high seas fisheries.

Partly that’s because governing a shared resource is inherently rife with difficulty, and partly because they offer a fragmented approach to a global problem.

And, for the most part, RFMOs are concerned with migratory species such as tuna and billfish. Yet the state of the high seas is deteriorating (see article).Arctic ice now melts away in summer.

Dead zones are spreading. Two-thirds of the fish stocks in the high seas. This book is the first comprehensive examination of state practice relating to enforcement by non-flag states of the high seas conservation and management measures adopted by Regional Fisheries Organisations.

It demonstrates that an exception is emerging in customary international law to the rule of the primacy of flag state jurisdiction.

Get this from a library. Governing high seas fisheries: the interplay of global and regional regimes. [Olav Schram Stokke;] -- Leading scholars of international law and international relations explain the wave of regional disputes that arose in the s over fish stocks that straddle both national waters and the high seas.

Inthe United Nations General Assembly (UNGA) called upon States and regional fisheries management organisations or arrangements (RFMO/As) to apply the precautionary approach for the interim prohibition of destructive fishing practices, including bottom trawling that has adverse impacts on vulnerable marine ecosystems (VMEs) (UNGA Res.

59/25, Art. 66). This incisive book addresses the challenges facing the current institutional framework for governance of high seas fisheries. Marcus Haward identifies significant issues and difficulties affecting the management of fisheries in areas beyond national jurisdiction, as well as highlighting the key role that fishing and fisheries play in global ocean governance.

The principles and rules governing high seas fisheries have long been a matter of debate under international law. the freedom of fishing in the high seas is generally considered one of the fundamental principles underlying the regime of the oceans beyond the limits of national jurisdiction, a principle indeed embodied both in customary international law and in the major codification.

INTERNATIONAL LAW GOVERNING DRIFTNET FISHING ON THE HIGH SEAS Introduction "Freedom of the high seas" is a principle considered by a few to mean that the high seas are res nullius or "without law" and beyond the jurisdiction of any nation State except that of the flag state.

Res nullius is an antiquated concept. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xix, pages: maps ; 24 cm: Contents: High Seas Fisheries in International Law; 1: F.O.

Vicuna: The International Law of High Seas Fisheris: From Freedom of Fishing to Sustainable Use; 2: B. Vukas and D. Vidas: Flags of Convenience and High Seas Fishing: The Emergence of a Legal Framework; 3: A E. Boyle: Problems. Two-thirds of fish stocks on the high seas are over-exploited—twice as much as in parts of oceans under national jurisdiction.

Illegal and unreported fishing is worth $10 billion billion a.The use of ‘flags of convenience’ has been a common problem in international law because of the problems it poses on international navigation, application of international standards, and protection to seafarers.

This chapter however, focuses on its recent manifestation on unauthorized fishing in areas of the high seas that are governed by regional fisheries conservation and management.The conclusion returns to the key focus of the book and addresses key drivers and issues affecting the management of fisheries in areas beyond national jurisdiction.

The conclusion highlights challenges facing RFOs in pursuit of sustainable fisheries management in .