LOST

(redirected from Law of the sea treaty)
AcronymDefinition
LOSTLaw of the Sea Treaty
LOSTLocal Option Sales Tax (special purpose tax)
LOSTLinux One Stanza Tips
LOSTLiberty Owners Special Team
LOSTLooking Over Strange Terrain :-)
LOSTLine Of Sight Tasking
References in periodicals archive ?
Throughout the years, US forces, using numerous naval bases in the region, have also been performing "Freedom of Navigation" operations in the Strait of Hormuz with little respect to the Law of the Sea Treaty.
One set of questions asked about support of, or opposition to, the Law of the Sea Treaty. Given the relative obscurity of this issue, we selected it as a prototypical example of a low salience issue.
Convention on the Law of the Sea Treaty is a globally agreed legal framework for the management of the world's oceans.
Kelly Ayotte has signaled her opposition to the Law of the Sea Treaty, a U.S.-initiated agreement that will help drive investment, economic growth and job creation in New Hampshire and across America.
This agreement is also often referred to as the Law of the Sea Convention or the Law of the Sea Treaty. It defines the rights and responsibilities of nations in their use of the world's oceans, establishing guidelines for businesses, the environment, and the management of marine natural resources.
The United States was a key player in the early 1980s in the United Nations' development of the Law of the Sea Treaty. Three decades later, the United States is the only major nation that has refused to sign it.
But this agreement is known as LOST - the Law of the Sea Treaty - for good reason.
Senior Pentagon officials have routinely urged ratification of the Law of the Sea Treaty, but have made little head-way since the bill was first introduced more than 30 years ago.
Secretary of State Clinton noted that the ratification of the Law of the Sea treaty was long overdue in her Senate Confirmation hearing.
(23) As early as 1976, President Reagan appointed Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld to serve as the Special Presidential Envoy on the Law of the Sea Treaty. (24) Rumsfeld's duty was, in essence, to urge U.S.
Established maritime law defines "high seas" as international waters lying at least 12 nautical miles from a coastal state and thus beyond the jurisdiction of government laws and regulations applicable on land - the UAE is a signatory to the United Nations Law of the Sea treaty that universally recognises the territorial limit.
The United States is not one of them, because it has not ratified the Law of the Sea treaty, though it has "observer" status.