|Statement||by Kishor Uprety.|
|LC Classifications||JX4449.A25 U67 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 157 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||157|
|LC Control Number||90904265|
Land-Locked and Geographically Disadvantaged States in the International Law of the Sea by S. C. Vasciannie, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xi, pages maps 24 cm: Contents: I. Characteristics of Land-Locked States.- Definitions Land-locked states and access to the sea: towards a universal law (Book, )  Your list has reached the maximum number of items. Please create a new list with a new name; move some items to a new or existing list; or delete some items. Your . OF LANDLOCKED STATES () (detailing geographical features); M.i. GLASSNER, ACCESS TO THE SEA FOR DEVELOPING LAND-LOCKED STATES () (detailing the definition and historical and political characteristics of SWA); K. UPRETY, LANDLOCKED STATES AND ACCESS TO THE SEA: TOWARDS A UNIVERSAL LAW (); ALl ALMEEN, LAND-LOCKED STATES ANDAuthor: Kishor Uprety.
Access of Land-Locked States to and from the Sea. by Dr. Milenko Milic* I. GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS. L AND-LOCKED COUNTRIES have a strong interest in free access to the sea, using it as a medium for the importation and exportation of goods. In addition to the narrow interest of the land-locked countries, theAuthor: Milenko Milic. Land-locked States shall have the right of access to and from the sea for the purpose of exercising the rights provided for in this Convention including those relating to the freedom of the high. 52 rows A landlocked country or landlocked state is a sovereign state that does not have territory . Sixteen states and the federal capital, Washington, D.C. are considered to be singly landlocked given that one must travel through only one other U.S. state, Mexican state, or Canadian province to reach an ocean, gulf, or bay. One state, Hawaii, is completely insular, meaning it .
One notable example in this regard is Ethiopia-Djibouti relations. Currently, Ethiopia is dependent on the transit routes of Djibouti to access the sea (ibid) once it has become land-locked state following the secession of Eritrea and, more importantly, the occurrence of Ethio-Eritrean war (). This study of a very important part of the Law of the Sea addresses the problem of lack of access to the sea's resources and to the seabed. The author critically examines the rights and protections afforded to land-locked and geographically disadvantaged states under the power of the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea. Revue Hellenique de Droit International, , Vol. 49, pp. neighbouring States so as to obtain access to the sea (article , “Right of access to and from the sea and freedom of transit”) • Right of access is made contingent upon bilateral, sub-regional or regional agreements (article (2)).File Size: 1MB.