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accused action active adopted Appeals apply Armed assistance authority basis cause charged circumstances civilian claim Code collision command concerning conduct consideration considered constitute Continued Convention counsel course court court-martial damage decision defense Department determination direct disability discharge discussion duty effect established evidence exist fact Federal findings forces foreign given Government held important included indicated injury instructions interest involved issue Judge Advocate jurisdiction Justice limited Manual Marine matter ment military nature naval Navy necessary offense officer operations opinion party period person personnel possible practice present president prior problem protection question reason received record regard regulations relating responsibility result retired retired pay rule sentence served ship situation specific statement statute supra note tion trial United USCMA vessel witness
96. lappuse - ... owned and operated under the United States flag by citizens of the United States insofar as may be practicable, and (d) composed of the best-equipped, safest, and most suitable types of vessels, constructed in the United States and manned with a trained and efficient citizen personnel. It is hereby declared to be the policy of the United States to foster the development and encourage the maintenance of such a merchant marine.
28. lappuse - For the purpose of these articles, the term "continental shelf" is used as referring (a) to the seabed and subsoil of the submarine areas adjacent to the coast but outside the area of the territorial sea, to a depth of 200 metres or, beyond that limit, to where the depth of the superjacent waters admits of the exploitation of the natural resources of the said areas; (b) to the seabed and subsoil of similar submarine areas adjacent to the coasts of islands.
52. lappuse - State exercises over the continental shelf sovereign rights for the purpose of exploring it and exploiting its natural resources. 2. The rights referred to in paragraph 1 of this article are exclusive in the sense that if the coastal State does not explore the continental shelf or exploit its natural resources, no one may undertake these activities, or make a claim to the continental shelf, without the express consent of the coastal State.
96. lappuse - It is necessary for the national defense and development of its foreign and domestic commerce that the United States shall have a merchant marine (a) sufficient to carry its domestic waterborne commerce and a substantial portion of the waterborne export and import foreign commerce of the United States...
30. lappuse - The high seas being open to all nations, no State may validly purport to subject any part of them to its sovereignty.
10. lappuse - Nothing in the present Charter shall impair the inherent right of individual or collective self-defense if an armed attack occurs against a Member of the United Nations, until the Security Council has taken measures necessary to maintain international peace and security.
53. lappuse - The coastal State is obliged to undertake, in the safety zones, all appropriate measures for the protection of the living resources of the sea from harmful agents.
13. lappuse - A State Party to the Treaty on whose registry an object launched into outer space is carried shall retain jurisdiction and control over such object, and over any personnel thereof, while in outer space or on a celestial body.
122. lappuse - That the power to tax involves the power to destroy; that ; the power to destroy may defeat and render useless the power to create; that there is a plain repugnance in conferring on one government a power to control the constitutional measures of another, which other, with respect to those very means, is declared to be supreme over that which exerts the control, are propositions not to be denied.
29. lappuse - ... (1) The labor expended by the salvors in rendering the salvage service. (2) The promptitude, skill, and energy displayed in rendering the service and saving the property. (3) The value of the property employed by the salvors in rendering the service, and the danger to which such property was exposed. (4) The risk incurred by the salvors in securing the property from the impending peril. ( 5 ) The value of the property saved. (6) The degree of danger from which the property was rescued.