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Towards Principled Oceans Governance

Australian and Canadian Approaches and Challenges

Edited by Donald R. Rothwell, David L. VanderZwaag

Routledge – 2005 – 400 pages

Series: Routledge Advances in Maritime Research

Purchasing Options:

  • Add to CartPaperback: $46.95
    978-0-415-51239-8
    August 8th 2013
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    978-0-415-38378-3
    April 26th 2006

Description

Australia and Canada have been at the forefront of efforts to operationalize integrated oceans and coastal management. Throughout the 1990s both countries devoted considerable effort to developing strategies to give effect to international ocean management obligations.

This key book focuses on principles of marine environmental conservation and management, maritime regulation and enforcement, and regional maritime planning and implementation. With contributions from respected scholars, this informative book collectively assesses the obligations, compliance, implementation and trends in international ocean law, particularly in giving effect to an Oceans Policy, regional maritime planning, international oceans governance, and maritime security. This book will be of interest to all academics involved with maritime studies and international law.

Contents

Foreword: Donna Petrachenko, Fisheries and Oceans Canada Preface Part 1: Introduction 1. The Sea Change Towards Principled Oceans Governance Part 2: Towards Integration and National Responses 2. Beyond the Buzzwords: A Perspective on Integrated Coastal and Ocean Management in Canada 3. Operationalizing Integrated Coastal and Oceans Management in Australia: The Challenges 4. The Application of Compliance and Enforcement Strategies on Canada’s Pacific Coast 5. Integrated Maritime Enforcement and Compliance in Australia Part 3: Precautionary Approaches towards Ecosystem Management 6. Canada and the Precautionary Principle/Approach in Ocean and Coastal Management: Wading and Wandering in Tricky Currents 7. Australia and the Precautionary Principle: Moving from International Principles to Domestic and Local Implementation 8. Marine Ecosystem Management: Is the Whole Greater Than the Sum of the Parts? 9. Ecosystem Bill of Rights Part 4: Community and Indigenous Interests 10. Community Involvement in Marine and Coastal Management in Australia and Canada 11. Aboriginal Title and Oceans Policy in Canada 12. Canada’s Seas and Her First Nations - A Colonial Paradigm Revisited 13. Indigenous Rights in the Sea: The Law and Practice of Native Title in Australia 14 Aboriginal Peoples and Ocean Policy in Australia: An Indigenous Perspective Part 5: International Dimensions 15. The Challenge of International Oceans Governance: Institutional, Ethical and Conceptual Dilemmas

Author Bio

Donald R. Rothwell, Ph.D., is Challis Professor of International Law, University of Sydney, Australia, and Director of the Sydney Centre for International and Global Law. He is a past president of the Australian New Zealand Society of International Law (ANZSIL), and member of the Commission on Environmental Law, World Conservation Union (IUCN).

David L. VanderZwaag is Research Chair in Ocean Law and Governance, Dalhousie University, Australia. He is a member of the Commission on Environmental Law (CEL), World Conservation Union (IUCN) and presently chairs the IUCN Specialist Group on Oceans, Coasts and Coral Reefs.

Name: Towards Principled Oceans Governance: Australian and Canadian Approaches and Challenges (Hardback)Routledge 
Description: Edited by Donald R. Rothwell, David L. VanderZwaag. Australia and Canada have been at the forefront of efforts to operationalize integrated oceans and coastal management. Throughout the 1990s both countries devoted considerable effort to developing strategies to give effect to international ocean...
Categories: Shipping Industries, Environmental Law - Law, Shipping & Maritime Law