2 edition of Maritime transport services in the law of the sea and the World Trade Organization found in the catalog.
Maritime transport services in the law of the sea and the World Trade Organization
Includes bibliographical references (p. -314).
|Series||Studies in global economic law = Studien zum globalen wirtschaftsrecht = Etudes en droit économique mondial, 1423-9531 -- v. 14|
|LC Classifications||K4150 .L58 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 314 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||314|
|LC Control Number||2009036745|
The World Trade Organization, or WTO, is a faction that was formed for the overall purpose of bring trade liberalization at the global level. The WTO was enacted on January 1st, with the Marrakech Agreement, which effectively replaced the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade which had been in place since Maritime freight traffic was booming for many years. The amount of cargo transported by sea exceeded the 8 billion tonne mark for the first time in Global shipping had therefore doubled since (an average annual increase of over 4 per cent). Transport capacity, too, virtually doubled in the same period to almost 33 trillion tonne-miles.
Maritime Security and the Law of the Sea examines the rights and duties of states across a broad spectrum of maritime security threats. It provides comprehensive coverage of the different dimensions of maritime security in order to assess how responses to maritime security concerns are and should be shaping the law of the sea. The discussion sets out the Reviews: 1. Chuyang Liu has written: 'Maritime transport services in the law of the sea and the World Trade Organization' -- subject(s): Maritime law, Foreign trade regulation, Law of the sea.
Maritime transport is essential to the world’s economy as over 90% of the world’s trade is carried by sea and it is, by far, the most cost-effective way to move en masse goods and raw materials around the world. Maritime activity has a key role to play in the alleviation of extreme poverty and hunger as it already provides an important. IMO – the International Maritime Organization – is the United Nations specialized agency with responsibility for the safety and security of shipping and the prevention of marine and atmospheric pollution by ships. IMO's work supports the UN SDGs. As a specialized agency of the United Nations, IMO is the global standard-setting authority for.
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Maritime Transport Services in the Law of the Sea and the World Trade Organization (Studies in Global Economic Law / Studien zum globalen Wirtschaftsrecht / Etudes en droit économique mondial) [Liu, Chuyang] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Maritime Transport Services in the Law of the Sea and the World Trade Organization (Studies in Global Economic Law Cited by: 2. Contents: Maritime Transport Services in the Law of the Sea – Maritime Transport Services in the WTO – Access to Port – Access to Cargo in Coastal Shipping - Cabotage – Access to Cargo in International Shipping - Liner Shipping – Dispute Settlement Mechanisms under the WTO and the LOS Convention.
Introduction --Maritime transport services in the law of the sea --Maritime transport services in the WTO --Access to port --Access to cargo in coastal shipping: cabotage --Access to cargo in international shipping: liner shipping --Dispute settlement mechanisms under the WTO and the LOS Convention.
"Chuyang Liu, Maritime Transport Services in the Law of the Sea and the World Trade Organization" published on 01 Jan by Brill | : Lesther Antonio Ortega Lemus. Abstract. With the World Trade Organization (WTO), a new, most powerful actor has emerged in the field of international trade regulation that has come to govern the bulk of world trade and today constitutes the forum for successful international trade liberalization in both the goods and (for the first time on the multilateral level) the service : Benjamin Parameswaran.
This book provides a detailed analysis of the history of maritime transport services in the Uruguay and post-Uruguay Round negotiations and the role of the sector in the ongoing Doha Round talks, where Member States have the opportunity to work towards a global regime ensuring the progressive liberalization of the : Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.
The principles of the trade in maritime transport services are contained, as for all services, in the General Agreement on Trade in Services. The specific regime for maritime transport services in the negotiations is defined by decision S/L/ Maritime transport is the backbone of global trade and the global economy.
The jobs and livelihoods of billions of people in the developing world, and standards of living in the industrialized and.
Also, Valentine et. () carried out an assessment of maritime transport and international seaborne trade considering some key trends that have redefined the maritime transportation.
The price of fuel is a major cost-driver in maritime transportation. Fuel costs can account for as much as 60 per cent of a ship’s operating costs. Therefore, a rise in oil prices will undoubtedly increase the transport cost bill for carriers, and has the potential to significantly undermine the Size: 73KB.
regular, frequent and reliable maritime transport services. Within the maritime transport sector, the liner shipping connectivity relating to containerised trade is of particular relevance. Maritime transport connectivity is an important determinant of trade File Size: 2MB.
Our advisory services and technical cooperation with UNCTAD’s members benefit from our maritime research and data when we work, for example, on maritime trade scenarios, port training, competition, shipping policies, trade and transport facilitation, port performance indicators, or CO2 emissions from shipping.
Chuyang Liu, Maritime Transport Services in the Law of the Sea and the World Trade Organization A consideration of the implications of personal privacy and access to information legislation becomes a key factor in any contemporary.
(). Maritime transport and international seaborne trade. Maritime Policy & Management: Vol. 40, 40th Anniversary Special Issue, pp. Cited by: The United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea is especially dedicated to combating pirates, addressing safety issues and helping reduce the surge of piracy around the coast of Somalia and surrounding countries.
Learn more about international maritime trade laws in this infographic. relevant organizations dealing with issues on infectious diseases and maritime law. In as much WTO World Trade Organization focus on international travel via maritime transport.
Three. In Maritime Power and the Law of the Sea: Expeditionary Operations in World Politics, Commander James Kraska analyzes the evolving rules governing freedom of the seas and their impact on expeditionary operations in the littoral, near-shore coastal l state practice and international law are developing in ways that restrict naval access to the littorals and Cited by: 6.
Maritime transport costs significantly impede international trade. The authors examine why these costs are so high in some countries, and, quantify the importance of two explanations: restrictive trade policies, and private anti-competitive by: The Review of Maritime Transport is a recurrent publication prepared by the UNCTAD secretariat since with (World Trade Organization) UNCLOS United Nations Convention on the Law of the SeaFile Size: 2MB.
Waterborne transport is of capital importance within the European Union. Almost 90% of the EU's external freight trade and 40% of the intra EU-exchanges of goods and passengers are carried by sea.
The international shipping industry is responsible for the carriage of around 90% of world trade. Shipping is the life blood of the global economy.
Without shipping, intercontinental trade, the bulk transport of raw materials, and the import/export of affordable food and manufactured goods would simply not be possible. International Maritime Trade Law. While Somali incidents have dropped 95 percent to seven cases inpiracy in Southeast Asia is exploding.
As you may have heard, eight hundred thousand gallons of diesel was recently pilfered from a large oil tanker in the Strait of Malacca. The area is clearly the world’s new piracy hotspot.the current round of services negotiations at the World Trade Organization.
Maritime transport costs have a profound influence on international trade. In many cases, their trade-inhibiting effect dwarfs that of customs duties. 1 For in-stance, the average incidence of transport cost exceeds that of tariffs on imports.