Machine generated contents note: Figures; Foreword; Preface; Table of cases; Table of treaties and legislation; Abbreviations; 1. Maritime delimitation in the time of international tribunals; 2. Historical and conceptual framework; 3. Relevant coast and relevant area; 4. Equidistance; 5. Relevant circumstances; 6. Disproportionality; 7. States, international tribunals and the delimitation process; Appendix 1; Appendix 2; Bibliography; Index.
"Maritime Delimitation as a Judicial Process is the first comprehensive analysis of judicial decisions, state practice and academic opinions on maritime boundary delimitation. For ease of reading and clarity, it follows this three-stage approach in its structure. Massimo Lando analyses the interaction between international tribunals and states in the development of the delimitation process, in order to explain rationally how a judicially-created approach to delimit maritime boundaries has been accepted by states. Pursuing a practical approach, this book identifies disputed points in maritime delimitation and proposes solutions which could be applied in future judicial disputes. In addition, the book engages with the underlying theories of maritime delimitation, including the relationship between delimitation and delineation, the effect of third states' rights on delimitation, and the manner in which each stage of the process influences the other stages"--
"Since the 1969 judgments of the International Court of Justice (ICJ) in the North Sea Continental Shelf cases, and increasingly after the adoption of the 1982 United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS), maritime delimitation has been a very frequent subject of adjudication in cases brought before the ICJ, international arbitral tribunals and, during the last few years, the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea (ITLOS)"--