13 Apr Territorial Agreement On Rann Of Kutch
See a list of 57 territorial disputes in Asia, en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_territorial_disputes (visited October 23, 2015) “An example of the practice of non-recognition of territorial changes by annexation was the case of the Baltic countries. The view that any annexation based on the illicit use of force is illegal and unrecognizable appears to be supported in the latest developments related to Iraq`s annexation of Kuwait. In Resolution 662/1990 of 9 August 7, 1990, the UN Security Council unanimously annulled the annexation and called on States and institutions not to recognize it and to refrain from any act that could be construed as indirect recognition. see Michel Akehursts Modern Introduction to International Law, (7th revised edition, notes Peter Malanczuk, Routledge, 1997) p. 152. The contemporary doctrine on historical titles is based on a number of cases of international arbitration and territorial or border decisions before the Permanent Court, the International Court of Justice or ad hoc arbitrators. These include some famous cases such as the legal status of the East Greenland case (Denmark versus Norway) in 1933, the case of anglo-Norwegian fishing (United Kingdom vs. Norway) in 1951, the cases of Antarctica (United Kingdom vs. Argentina); United Kingdom v. Chile) 1956, the Minquiers and Ecrehos case (United Kingdom v France) in 1953, the Grisbadarna case (Norway v. Sweden) in 1909 and, most famously, the Las Palmas Island case (United States v Netherlands) before a single arbitrator, Huber J., in 1928. With regard to the vassal`s obligations to attach itself to its own explicit agreements and its explicit recognition, it is clear that such agreements or recognitions may be the result of the pressure exerted by the Overlord on the vassal, the weakest partner. But there is no principle of international law that can be invoked against pressure and to obtain the invalidity of the commitments made by the vassals under duress.
Vassalage itself was an accepted relationship under pressure or coercion, and yet it was recognized internationally. Subsequently, it disappeared following the victory – spoken in international law – of the principles of the self-determination of peoples and the sovereign equality of large and small nations (United Nations Charter). However, for the period in which unequal relationships were established and recognized as valid, all legal effects of these unequal relationships must also be considered valid. Surya P Sharma, Surya P Sharma, “The India-China Border Dispute: An Indian Perspective” 59 Am J Int`l L (1965)16: See also Robert Yewdall Jennings, The Acquisition of Territorial Sovereignty in International Law (Manchester University Press, 1963) 87. It is obvious that, in the concrete case of a border between Great Britain and a vassal the size of Kutch, the border could have been altered by an obvious bilateral agreement imposed by the British on Kutch by the necessary political pressure. But Britain has not changed the agreement in any way, which is open to it as a powerful paramount power. She remained faithful to the agreement until the end of her reign in India. 4 The parties agreed on the boundary delimitation procedure before the end of the oral procedure.
He is attached to the arbitration award. At the last elevation of the region, the rise of Osmaston in 1938-39, the Mukhtiarkar of Nagar Parkar claimed that half of the Rann was part of Sindh. He certainly based his assertion on the orders of Thar Parkar`s collector of December 31, 1927.