International Law: A Treatise, Volume 1. Front Cover. Lassa Oppenheim. Longmans, Green, and Company, – International law. The Science of the Law of Nations in the Nineteenth Cen tury as represented by treatises. Collection of Treaties. Bibliographies. PART I. International Law: A Treatise, Lassa Oppenheim. Author, Lassa Oppenheim. Editor, Hersch Lauterpacht. Edition, 6, reprint. Publisher, Longmans, Green, .
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Account Options Sign in. A TreatiseVolume 1. Longmans, Green- International law. Selected pages Title Page. Practice recognises Law of Nations as Law.
Equality an inferencefrom the Basis of International Law. Custom in Contradistinction to Usage. Treaties as Source of International Law. Factors influencing the Growth of International Law.
Law of Nations never per te Municipal Law. Mutinous Crew and Passengers as Subjects of Piracy. Where Piracy can be committed. Jurisdiction over Pirates and their Punishment. Pimta non mutat dominium. Fisheries lasas the North Sea. Bumboats in the North Sea. Certain Rules of Municipal Law necessitated or interdicted. Presumption against conflicts between International and Municipal Law. Case of the Franconia. Three Conditions of Membership of the Family of Nations. Present Range of Dominion of the Law of Nations.
Codification of the Law of Nation. Movement in Favour of Codification. Work of the Hague Peace Conference. U S Naval War Code. Merits of Codification in general. Merits of Codification of International Law.
How Codification could be realised. No need for a Law of Nations internaional the Middle Ages. The Fifteenth and Sixteenth Century. Development of the Law of Nations after Grotius.
CT page 43 The time of Grotius. Five Lessons of the History of the Law of Nations Treatises of the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries. Conception of the State. Divisibility of Sovereignty contested. Meaning of Sovereignty in the Eighteenth Century.
Change in the Condition of International Persons. How far Succession actually takes place. Independence and Territorial as well as Personal Supremacy. States in Personal Union. Protectorates outside the Family of Nations. International Persons of the Present. Other Characteristics of the position of the States within. Selfpreservation an excuse for violations. Stale Responsibility for Acts of Private Persons. Different kinds of Territory.
International Law: A Treatise – Lassa Oppenheim – Google Books
Importance of State Territory. One Territory one State. Real and Fictional Parts of Territory. Inalienability of Parts of Territory. Navigation on National Boundary and not National Rivers.
Navigation on International Rivers. Socalled International Lakes and Landlocked Seas.
Breadth of Maritime Belt. Jurisdiction within the Belt. Boundaries of State Territory. Tradition of the ceded Territory.
Subjugation of the whole or of a part of Enemy Territory. Loss of State Territory. Practical Expression of claims to Maritime Sovereignty. Clear Instancesof Parts of the Open Sea. Legal Provisions for the Open Sea. Freedom of the Open Sea and war. Navigation and ceremonials on the Open Sea. Rationale for the Freedom of the Open Sea.
Safety of Traffic on the Open Sea. Powers of Menofwar over Merchantmen of all Nations. How Verification of Flag is effected. How Search is effected.
International Law. A Treatise. Volume 1 (of 2) by L. Oppenheim
Shipwreck and Distress on the Open Sea. Piracy Conception of Piracy. Private Ships as Subjects of Piracy. Seal Lww in Behring Sea. Fisheries around the Faroe Islands and Iceland. Telegraph Cables in the Open Sea admitted. Individuals Objects of the Law of Nations.
Socalled Protigis and de facto Subjects. Position of Individuals with Double Nationality. No Obligation to admit Foreigners.
Effectuation and Condition of Extradition. The socalled Belgian Attentat Clause. The Retinue of Monarohs abroad.
Envoys Ceremonial and Political. Exemption from Subpoena as witness. Envoy found by Belligerents on occupied Enemy Territory. Privileges of Members of Legation. Privileges of Private Servants. Privileges of Couriers of Envoys. Accomplishment of Object of Mission. Promotion to a higher Class.
Position and Privileges of Consuls. Exceptional Character of Consuls in nonChristian States. Permanent Office of the Sugar Convention. Parties to Congresses and Conferences. Treatymaking Power exercised by Heads of States. Objects in general of Treaties. Obligations of Contracting Parties only can be Object.
Conception and Function of Ratification.