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Volume I, Part I Introduction, Art.5 1969 Vienna Convention »

David Heywood Anderson
From: The Vienna Conventions on the Law of Treaties
Edited By: Olivier Corten, Pierre Klein
The present Convention applies to any treaty which is the constituent instrument of an international organization and to any treaty adopted within an international organization without prejudice to any relevant rules of the organization. Aust, A. I. , Modern Treaty Law and Practice (2nd edn, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007) Jennings, R. Y and Watts, A. D , Oppenheim's International Law (9th edn, Harlow: Longman, 1992), pp 1219 ff Reuter, P. , Introduction to the Law of Treaties (2nd edn, London: Kegan Paul International, 1995) Rosenne, S. , The Law of...

Volume I, Part I Introduction, Art.5 1986 Vienna Convention »

David Heywood Anderson
From: The Vienna Conventions on the Law of Treaties
Edited By: Olivier Corten, Pierre Klein
The present Convention applies to any treaty between one or more States and one or more international organizations which is the constituent instrument of an international organization and to any treaty adopted within an international organization, without prejudice to any relevant rules of the organization. Aust, A. I. , Modern Treaty Law and Practice (2nd edn, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007) Gaja, G. , ‘A “New” Vienna Convention on Treaties between States and International Organisations or between International Organisations: A Critical Commentary’,...

Volume II, Part VI Miscellaneous Provisions, Art.74 1986 Vienna Convention »

David Heywood Anderson
From: The Vienna Conventions on the Law of Treaties
Edited By: Olivier Corten, Pierre Klein
Gaja, G. , ‘A “New” Vienna Convention on Treaties between States and International Organizations or between International Organizations’, BYBIL , 1987, vol. 58, pp 253–69 Morgenstern, F. , ‘The Convention on the Law of Treaties between States and International Organizations or between International Organizations’ in Y. Dinstein (ed.), International Law in a Time of Perplexity (Dordrecht: Martinus Nijhoff, 1989) Reuter, P. , ‘La Conférence de Vienne sur les traités des organisations internationals et la sécurité des engagements conventionnels’, in Le Développement...

Part Three Statute of the International Court of Justice, Ch.I Organization of the Court, Article 18 »

David Heywood Anderson, Samuel Wordsworth
From: The Statute of the International Court of Justice: A Commentary (2nd Edition)
Edited By: Andreas Zimmermann, Karin Oellers-Frahm, Christian Tomuschat, Christian J. Tams, Maral Kashgar (Assistant Editor), David Diehl (Assistant Editor)
(1) No member of the Court can be dismissed unless, in the unanimous opinion of the other members, he has ceased to fulfil the required conditions. (2) Formal notification thereof shall be made to the Secretary-General by the Registrar. (3) This notification makes the place vacant. (1) Les membres de la Cour ne peuvent être relevés de leurs fonctions que si, au jugement unanime des autres membres, ils ont cessé de répondre aux conditions requises. (2) Le Secrétaire général en est officiellement informé par le Greffier. (3) Cette communication emporte vacance de...

Part Three Statute of the International Court of Justice, Ch.I Organization of the Court, Article 19 »

David Anderson, Samuel Wordsworth
From: The Statute of the International Court of Justice: A Commentary (2nd Edition)
Edited By: Andreas Zimmermann, Karin Oellers-Frahm, Christian Tomuschat, Christian J. Tams, Maral Kashgar (Assistant Editor), David Diehl (Assistant Editor)
The members of the Court, when engaged on the business of the Court, shall enjoy diplomatic privileges and immunities. Les membres de la Cour jouissent, dans l’exercice de leurs fonctions, des privilèges et immunités diplomatiques. Denza, E. , Diplomatic Law (3rd edn., 2008) Doehring, K. , ‘Zur Rechtsstellung internationaler Richter’, in Völkerrecht und deutsches Recht, Festschrift für Walter Rudolf zum 70. Geburtstag ( Arndt, H.-W. , ed., 2001), pp. 35–41 Guillaume, G. , ‘The Position of the International Judge’, Annu. de l’Inst. de Droit Internat., Session de...

Channel Islands and Isle of Man »

David Heywood Anderson
1 The Bailiwick of Guernsey and the Bailiwick of Jersey, known collectively as ‘the Channel Islands’, and the Isle of Man are three insular territories under British sovereignty as Crown Dependencies (see also Islands ). In each case, the personal representative of the Crown is the Lieutenant Governor, who forms the official channel of communication between the Crown and His or Her Majesty’s Government (see also Governments ) , on the one hand, and the three Crown Dependencies, on the other. Constitutionally, the three are neither part of the metropolitan...

Dover, Strait of »

David Heywood Anderson
1 The Strait of Dover (‘Strait’) or ‘Pas de Calais’ ( Straits, International ) extends well beyond the coasts of Dover and Calais. As defined by the International Hydrographic Organization (IHO) , the Strait extends on the northern side from Beachy Head to the North Foreland—marking the entrance to the Thames Estuary—and on the southern side from Dieppe to the Belgian frontier. At its narrowest point—between the White Cliffs of Dover and Cap Gris Nez—the width of the Strait is approximately 18 nautical miles and its overall length, including the approaches, is...

Prompt Release of Vessels and Crews »

David Heywood Anderson
1 An international procedure for the prompt release of vessels and their crews was created by Art. 292 United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (‘UN Convention on the Law of the Sea’). The release of a vessel could also be ordered by an international court or tribunal in exercise of its general jurisdiction over a dispute; this entry, however, is confined to describing the special procedure. 2 The special procedure is based primarily upon Art. 292 UN Convention on the Law of the Sea, which reads as follows: Prompt release of vessels and crews 3 The origins...

Straddling and Highly Migratory Fish Stocks »

David Heywood Anderson
1 In the past, the different species of fish swimming in the sea were regulated in broadly the same manner by the rules of international law. Leaving aside pearl fisheries and seal fisheries, the rules applied equally to all types of living resources. Thus, in 1958, provisions concerning fish stocks of all types were included in the Convention on the High Seas and the Convention on Fishing and the Conservation of the Living Resources of the High Seas ( Fisheries, High Seas ; Fishery Zones and Limits ). A limited departure from this general approach came in the...