Political and Legal Remedies for War
Cassell, Petter, Galpin & Company, 1880 - Arbitration (International law) - 364 pages
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action active acts actual admitted alleged army become belligerent called causes changes character Christian circumstances citizens civilised claims common concerned condition conduct Conference considerations constitutional countries course direct discussion distinct doctrine doubt duty effect efforts engaged England equal especially Europe European evils existence fact favour force Foreign France further Government grounds hand held humanity important independence influence institutions interests International Law Intervention involved Italy kind leading least less limits matter means ment military mode moral nature Neutrality object obvious occasion operation opinion organisation party past Peace permanent persons political popular population possible Powers practice present principles question reason recognised reference relations remedies respect result rules Russia schemes seems side society sort successful territory tion trade Treaty true Wars whole wholly
Page 315 - No. 100, of 1863 (Instructions for the Government of the Armies of the United States in the Field), and to have been decided in favor of the permanency of these regulations.
Page 317 - ... any projectile of a weight below 400 grammes, which is either explosive or charged with fulminating or inflammable substances.
Page 210 - V. The contracting parties further engage, that when the said canal shall have been completed, they will protect it from interruption, seizure, or unjust confiscation, and that they will guarantee the neutrality thereof, so that the said canal may forever be open and free, and the capital invested therein secure.
Page 221 - The Grand Duchy of Luxemburg, within the limits determined by the Act annexed to the Treaties of the 19th April, 1839, under the Guarantee of the Courts of Great Britain, Austria, France, Prussia, and Russia, shall henceforth form a perpetually Neutral State. "It shall be bound to observe the same neutrality towards all other States.
Page 342 - Prisoners of war may be employed on certain public works which have no immediate connection with the operations on the theatre of war, provided the employment be not excessive, nor humiliating to their military rank, if they belong to the army, or to their official or social position, if they do not belong to it. " They may also, subject to such regulations as may be drawn up by the military authorities, undertake private work.
Page 211 - The governments of the United States and Great Britain, having not only desired, in entering into this convention, to accomplish a particular object, but also to establish a general principle, they hereby agree to extend their protection, by treaty stipulations, to any other practicable communications, whether by canal or railway, across the isthmus which connects North and South America, and especially to the inter-oceanic communications, should the same prove to be practicable, whether by canal...
Page 212 - In consideration of these concessions, in order to secure the construction and permanence of the route or road herein contemplated, and also to secure, for the benefit of mankind, the uninterrupted advantages of such communication from sea to sea, the United States recognizes the rights of sovereignty and property of Honduras in and over the...
Page 270 - Vienna, in 1815. It is on this last foundation that the political edifice of Europe now rests; and nevertheless, your Majesty is not ignorant, it is crumbling to pieces on all sides. If one considers attentively the situation of the different countries, it is impossible not to admit that on almost all points the Treaties of Vienna are destroyed, modified, disregarded, or menaced. Hence there are duties without rule, rights without title, pretensions without restraint.
Page 317 - That the only legitimate object which States should endeavour to accomplish during war is to weaken the military forces of the enemy...
Page 208 - ... the ancient rule of his Empire, and in virtue of which it has at all times being prohibited for the ships of war of foreign Powers to enter the Straits of the Dardanelles and of the Bosphorus ; and that so long as the Porte is at peace, His Highness will admit no foreign ship of war into the said Straits.