International Convention for the High Seas Fisheries: Hearing Before the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate, Eighty-second Congress, Second Session, on Executive S, 82d Congress, 2d Session, International Convention for the High Seas Fisheries of the North Pacific Ocean, Together with a Protocol Relating Thereto, Signed at Tokyo, May 9, 1952, on Behalf of the United States, Canada, and Japan, June 27, 1952

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1952 - 66 pages
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Page 44 - The character as high seas of the areas in which such conservation zones are established and the right to their free and unimpeded navigation are in no way thus affected.
Page 43 - S. Truman, President of the United States of America, do hereby proclaim the following policy of the United States of America with respect to the natural resources of the subsoil and sea bed of the continental shelf.
Page 44 - Where such activities have been or shall hereafter be legitimately developed and maintained jointly by nationals of the United States and nationals of other States, explicitly bounded conservation zones may be established under agreements between the United States and such other States ; and all fishing activities in such zones shall be subject to regulation and control as provided in such agreements.
Page 33 - Committee for its section, to be composed of persons who shall be well informed concerning tuna fishery problems of common concern. Each such Advisory Committee shall be invited to attend the nonexecutive sessions of the Commission.
Page 2 - ... the respective waters named below, Japan agrees to abstain from fishing, and Canada and the United States of America agree to continue to carry out necessary conservation measures, in accordance with the provisions of Article V, Section 2 of this Convention: (a) Halibut (Hippoglussus stenolepis) The Convention area off the coasts of Canada and the United States of America in which commercial fishing for Halibut is being or can be prosecuted.
Page 4 - Japan will enter promptly into negotiations with the Allied Powers so desiring for the conclusion of bilateral and multilateral agreements providing for the regulation or limitation of fishing and the conservation and development of fisheries on the high seas.
Page 2 - International Convention for the High Seas Fisheries of the North Pacific Ocean, signed at Tokyo on this ninth day of May, nineteen hundred fifty-two.
Page 2 - North Latitude; thence along the great circle course which passes through 51 North Latitude and 167 East Longitude, to its intersection with meridian 175 West Longitude; thence south along a provisional line which follows this meridian to the territorial waters limit of Atka Island; in which commercial fishing for salmon originating in the rivers of the United States of America is being or can be prosecuted.

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