The World Court: Hearing Before the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate, Seventy-third Congress, Second Session, Relative to the Protocols Concerning the Adherence of the United States to the Permanent Court of International Justice

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Página 63 - Congress, second session, relative to the protocols concerning the adherence of the United States to the Permanent Court of International Justice.
Página 52 - Resolved by the house of representatives of the State of Oregon...
Página 3 - State concerned; nor shall it, without the consent of the United States, entertain any request for an advisory opinion touching any dispute or question in which the United States has or claims an interest.
Página 63 - That the adherence of the United States of America to the Permanent Court of International Justice...
Página 12 - Undertakes, in accordance with the terms of Article 88 of the Treaty of St. Germain, not to alienate its independence; it will abstain from any negotiations or from any economic or financial engagement calculated directly or indirectly to compromise this independence.
Página 2 - Women, the Council of Women for Home Missions, the Federation of Women's Boards of Foreign Missions of...
Página 31 - The Council of Women for Home Missions. The Federation of Women's Boards of Foreign Missions of North America. The General Federation of Women's Clubs.
Página 12 - This undertaking shall not prevent Austria from maintaining, subject to the provisions of the Treaty of St. Germain, her freedom in the matter of Customs tariffs and commercial or financial agreements, and in general, in all matters relating to her economic regime or her commercial relations, provided always that she shall not violate her economic independence by granting to any State a special regime or exclusive advantages calculated to threaten this independence.
Página 37 - The acceptance by America of membership in the World Court has been approved by three successive Republican Presidents and we commend this attitude of supporting in this form the settlement of international disputes by the rule of law. America should join its influence and gain a voice in this institution, which would offer us a safer, more judicial and expeditious instrument for the constantly recurring questions between us and other nations than is now available by arbitration.
Página 4 - Governments should, as herein suggested, lead to agreement upon some provision which in unobjectionable form would protect the rights and interests of the United States as an adherent to the Court Statute, and this expectation is strongly supported by the fact that there seems to be but little difference regarding the substance of these rights and interests.

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