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The Third International Workshop on SCS

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This research work aims at finding of the intellectual focus and locus of the exclusive economic zone in the year of 2011January 1 to August 31. What has been discussed on the exclusive economic zone in relations to issues on the seas and oceans? What has been proposed to bring peaceful sea and ocean and to protect the ocean environment and conservation of ocean and marine resources? Data base of this research work is ProQuest which is available in the public library system in the United States which collects 80 academic journals and major newspapers.

This paper advocates for the establishment of a bilateral network of marine protected areas between China and Vietnam in the North – Western part of the South China Sea as an alternative to the going-on yearly Chinese unilateral fishing ban in this region. Such a bilateral network, if properly implemented, cannot only help to preserve the marine living resources in the South China Sea but also contribute to improving the relations between China and Vietnam and decreasing the tension in the region. Perspectives on how to establish the network as well as to manage its component are equally provided, taking into consideration the biogeographical classification of and existing overlapping claims in this area.

This paper attempts to highlight the significance of South China Sea in India’s political, economic and strategic calculus. It begins by showcasing that South China Sea had been an integral part of India’s socio-cultural, economic and politico interactions with the ancient kingdoms adjoining South China Sea. The paper then examines India’s  operational and commercial interests in South China Sea and argues that India is an important stakeholder in then evolving economic and politico-security dynamics in South China Sea. The paper also presents India’s transactions with China with regard to its boundary disputes in the Himalayas particularly in the context of the ongoing military infrastructure build up which impacts on Indian security and adds to its uneasiness.

The paper will examine the developments in the South China Sea in recent years, especially the situation in the last 2 years. The first part of the paper will assess the overall policy of claimant states with regard to the South China Sea, especially that of China - the most powerful country that has set the tone of the disputes in the South China Sea and that holds the key for any settlement envisioned. The second part analyzes the developments in the South China Sea in 2011, with special focus on new rounds of tensions seen in the first half of the year and efforts to calm down the situation in recent months. The third session looks at the future of the DOC implementation and prospects for a Code of Conduct to effectively manage the situation.  

This book is based on selected papers from the Second International Workshop entitled “South China Sea: Cooperation for Regional Security and Development”, co-organized by the Diplomatic Academy of Vietnam and the Vietnam Lawyers Association, 11-12 November, 2010, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam.

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South China Sea Studies

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