Making effective treaty for the regulation of whaling.
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Making effective treaty for the regulation of whaling.

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Published by [s.n.] in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Fishes,
  • Treaties

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesMaking effective treaty for regulation of whaling
SeriesH.rp.2154
The Physical Object
FormatElectronic resource
Pagination5 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16181147M

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International Agreement for the Regulation of Whaling signed in London onJune 8, 22 and the protocols to that Agreement signed in Londonon J 23 and Novem ; 24 and Havingdecided to conclude a convention to provide for the proper conser­ vation of whalestocks and thus make possible the orderly development of the whaling industry;. Search results» Treaty» Related literature International Convention for the Regulation of Whaling. The evolution of International Whaling Law. Author: Rose G., Crane S. In: The Earthscan reader in sustainable development | 34 - 39; 6 p. Desiring to establish a system of international regulation for the whale fisheries to ensure proper and effective conservation and development of whale stocks on the basis of the principles embodied in the provisions of the International Agreement for the Regulation of Whaling, signed in London on 8thJune, , and the protocols to that Agreement signed in London on 24th June, , and 26th November, File Size: KB. The Governments of the Union of South Africa, the United States of America, the Argentine Republic, the Commonwealth of Australia, Germany, the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, the Irish Free State, New Zealand and Norway, desiring to secure the prosperity of the whaling industry and, for that purpose, to maintain the stock.

International convention for the regulation of whaling Done: Washington December 2, Entry into Force: Novem Former Parties to the Convention: Canada withdrawal effective J Egypt withdrawal effective J Greece withdrawal effective J Guatemala withdrawal effective J Adopted at the first meeting of the International Whaling Commission, held in London, 30 May-7 June Amendments to paragraphs 6, 8 (c), 8 (d) and 8 (e) of the schedule to the above-mentioned Convention. Adopted at the second meeting of the International Whaling Commission, held . DESIRING, in view of the fact that pelagic whaling operations in the area defined by Article 7 of the International Agreement for the Regulation of Whaling, signed at London on 8 June (hereinafter referred to as the Principal Agreement), as amended by the Protocol signed at London on 24 June (hereinafter referred to as the Protocol of. Overexploitation of whales during the period between the two World Wars lead to the conclusion of two international conventions on the protection of whales: the Geneva Convention for.

The League of Nations put together the Geneva Convention for the Regulation of Whaling. In , 26 countries, including Norway, Great Britain and the United States, signed the convention to prevent whale extinction. The purpose was clear: to make decisions on the . The effectiveness of the International Whaling Commission (IWC) is discussed in relation to three criteria: stated goals, correspondence between scientific advice and political decisions, and. the signing of the first international treaty, which established lim-its on the killing of certain species of whales. This treaty was the Convention for the Regulation of Whaling (hereinafter referred to as the Convention), concluded at Geneva on September DESIRING to establish a system of international regulation for the whale fisheries to ensure proper and effective conservation and development of whale stocks on the basis of the principles embodied in the provisions of the International Agreement for the Regulation of Whaling signed in London on 8 June , and the protocols to that Agreement.