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Official Gazette

Wednesday, November 25, 2020
Tags: an international tribunal
All nations must uphold the rule of law in the East Sea All nations must uphold the rule of law in the East Sea
In a recent interview with Vietnam News Agency, Nguyen Manh Dong, head of the Maritime Affairs Department of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs’ National Border Committee, reiterated Vietnam’s consistent policy that all international disputes, including those in the South China Sea (known in Vietnam as the East Sea), must be resolved by peaceful means as regulated in the Charter of the United Nations and the 1982 United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea.
The East Sea after the mid-July Award The East Sea after the mid-July Award
The change of the US president has brought about unforeseeable developments in the policies of the US and regional countries. ASEAN could not reach agreement on a joint statement on the ruling. The effect of the ruling and its future application remain unanswered questions.
Vietnam welcomes Hague ruling Vietnam welcomes Hague ruling
Vietnam on July 12 welcomed the final ruling issued by an international tribunal in The Hague, which rejected China’s territorial claims in the South China Sea (East Sea).
The post-hearing reality in the South China Sea arbitration case revisited The post-hearing reality in the South China Sea arbitration case revisited
The way in which rising powers like China interact with international institutions and laws produces and expressees imaginaries. They can also turn into a referent object or an arena for the collective rearticulating of underlying values, visions and hopes. In other words, this approach is close to the understanding that the new normative order in East Asia has been constructed.
East Sea: Why not examine the historical evidences? East Sea: Why not examine the historical evidences?
In order to find out a peaceful solution to the East Sea disputes, historical and judicial evidences of related parties should be unbiasedly verified and examined...
East Sea: Why not examine the historical evidences? East Sea: Why not examine the historical evidences?
On August 15, 2014, Li Dexia and Tan Keng Tat, in their RSIS[2] Commentary entitled “South China Sea disputes: China has evidence of historical claims”, asserted that the commentary of Bill Hayton, “The Paracels: Historical evidence must be examined,” which was published on July 3, 2014, has no merit.
Content and roadmap for a legally binding Code of Conduct in the East Sea Content and roadmap for a legally binding Code of Conduct in the East Sea
Tension in the East Sea (the South China Sea) region reached its peak level the past two years. New occupation, new claims, arrest of fishing vessels and other incidents have complicated the disputes in the East Sea.
Content and roadmap for a legally binding Code of Conduct in the East Sea Content and roadmap for a legally binding Code of Conduct in the East Sea
Tension in the East Sea (internationally referred to as the South China Sea) region reached its peak level the past two years. New occupation, new claims, arrest of fishing vessels and other incidents have complicated the disputes in the East Sea.
Haiyang Shiyou 981 chess move and consequences in the East Sea Haiyang Shiyou 981 chess move and consequences in the East Sea
On May 1, 2014, the China National Offshore Oil Corporation (CNOOC) deployed the semi-submersible oil rig Haiyang Shiyou 981 (HS 981) for exploratory mission at the co-ordinate of 15°29’58” North latitude and 111°12’06” East longitude, which continues to operate until August 15, 2014.
Haiyang Shiyou 981 chess move and consequences in the East Sea Haiyang Shiyou 981 chess move and consequences in the East Sea
On May 1, 2014, the China National Offshore Oil Corporation (CNOOC) deployed the semi-submersible oil rig Haiyang Shiyou 981 (HS 981) for exploratory mission at the co-ordinate of 15°29’58” North latitude and 111°12’06” East longitude, which continues to operate until August 15, 2014.

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