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Books Books 11 - 20 of 42 on In accordance with the Declaration of Paris of 1856, a blockade, in order to be binding,....  
" In accordance with the Declaration of Paris of 1856, a blockade, in order to be binding, must be effective — that is to say, it must be maintained by a force sufficient really to prevent access to the enemy coastline. "
The Evolution of Sea-power - Page 204
by Percy Arthur Baxter Silburn - 1912 - 288 pages
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The American Citizen in Pennsylvania: The Government of the State and of the ...

Albert Elias Maltby - Pennsylvania - 1910 - 448 pages
...vessel belonged to the enemy. The essence of the declaration on blockade is that it must be confined to the ports and coasts belonging to or occupied by the enemy and that the blockade to be binding must be effective. The Anglo-American doctrine of notice of blockade...
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The First Book of World Law: A Compilation of the International Conventions ...

Raymond Landon Bridgman - International cooperation - 1911 - 308 pages
...the generally recognized principles of international law. CHAPTER I. BLOCKADE IN TIME OF WAR ART. 1. A blockade must not extend beyond the ports and coasts belonging to or occupied by the enemy. ART. 2. In accordance with the declaration of Paris of 1856, a blockade, in order to be binding, must...
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Cases and Opinions on International Law: pt. II. War. pt. III. Neutrality

Pitt Cobbett - International law - 1913
...The Scope of Blockade.—On the question of the scope of blockade the Declaration expressly provides that a blockade must not extend beyond the ports and coa.sts belonging to or occupied by the «nemy (k); and further, that a, blockading force must not bar access to neutral ports or coasts (I)....
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Outlines of International Law

Charles H. Stockton - International law - 1914 - 616 pages
...articles of the declaration of London, though amplifications also follow later.2 It is provided, first, that a blockade must not extend beyond the ports and coasts belonging to or occupied by the enemy, which Article 18 amplifies by stating that the blockading forces must not bar access to neutral ports...
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Die reform des seekriegsrechts durch die Londoner konferenz 1908/09, Volume 6

Alexander Hold-Ferneck - Declaration of London - 1914 - 236 pages
...(Artikel 18) gebracht war. Sehr korrekt lautet die Übersetzung des Artikels l im englischen Blaubuch: „A blockade must not extend beyond the ports and coasts belonging to or occupied by the enemy" (Correspondence S. 75). feindliche Besetzung vor, in welchem Falle das Erfordernis, daß sich die Maßnahme...
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The American Journal of International Law

James Brown Scott - International law - 1914
...heretofore bristled. Its first article uses the term in the large and unrestricted sense of the word: "A blockade must not extend beyond the ports and coasts belonging to or occupied by the enemy, but within these limits the belligerent is free to exercise the right which war gives him." In the...
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Law and Usage of War: A Practical Handbook of the Law and Usage of Land and ...

Sir Thomas Barclay - Prize law - 1914 - 245 pages
...generally recognized principles of International Law. Chapter I, — Blockade in Time of War. ART. 1 . — A blockade must not extend beyond the ports and coasts belonging to or occupied by the enemy. that is to say, it must be maintained by a force sufficient really to prevent access to the enemy coast-line....
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Documents Illustrative of International Law

Thomas Joseph Lawrence - International law - 1914 - 351 pages
...C. Rob., 189.) 11. The Declaration of London, 1909 Chapter I — Blockade in Time of War Article 1 A blockade must not extend beyond the ports and coasts belonging to or occupied by the enemy. Article 2 In accordance with the Declaration of Paris of 1856, a blockade, in order to be binding,...
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Laws of Maritime Warfare: Affecting Rights and Duties of Belligerents as ...

Harold Hudson Martin, Joseph Richardson Baker - Belligerency - 1918 - 600 pages
...Article 1 of the Declaration of London indirectly sanctions the practice of the States by enacting that ' a blockade must not extend beyond the ports and coasts belonging to or occupied by the enemy. ' " Oppenheim, vol. 2, p. 453. political motives, though Hanover had been conquered by Prussia four...
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Debates in the British Parliament 1911-1912 on the Declaration of London and ...

Great Britain. Parliament - Awards and Prizes - 1919 - 716 pages
...generally recognized principles of international law. CHAPTER I. — Blockade in time of war. ARTICLE 1. A blockade must not extend beyond the ports and coasts belonging to or occupied by the enemy. ARTICLE 2. In accordance with the Declaration of Paris of 1856, a blockadeT in order to be binding,...
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