The Essentials of International Public Law and Organization

By Amos S. Hershey | Go to book overview

ment alone does not involve dereliction as long as it must be presumed that the owner has the will and ability to retake possession of the territory. Thus, for instance, if the rising of natives forces a State to withdraw from a territory, such territory is not derelict as long as the former possessor is able and makes efforts to retake possession. It is only when a territory is really derelict that any State may acquire it through occupation."41


BIBLIOGRAPHY

Modes of Acquiring and Losing Territory. -- Bluntschli, Arts. 276-95; Bonfils and * 1 (2 Pt.) Fauchille, Nos. 532-71; Bry, Précis élémentaire de droit int. public ( 1906), Nos. 162-71; Bulmerincq, in 1 Marquardsen, Handbuch, §§ 47, 50; Cabouat, Droit int. des annexions ( 1881), 100 ff.; 1 and 5 Calvo, §§ 263-300, 3117-18; Chrétien, Principes de droit int, public ( 1893), Nos. 121-46; 1 Cobbett, 110-19; Creasy, First Platform of Int. Law ( 1876), Nos. 212-27, 249-55; Despagnet Nos. 388-409; Engelhardt, in 18 R. D. I. ( 1886), 433 ff., 573 ff.; * Evans, Cases, 281-305; Fenwick, ch. 14, pp. 221-44; Field, Outlines of an Int. Code ( 1876), Pt. I, ch. 7; 2 Fiore, Nos. 840-65, and Int. Law Cod. ( 1918), Arts. 1055-97; Gérard, Des cessions déguisées ( 1904); Grotius, II, cc. 3, 4, 8, §§ 8-16; * Hall, §§ 31-37, 204-05; 1 and 2 Halleck ( 3d ed.), p. 154, and ch. 34, pp. 467-99; Heffter, §§ 69-70, 72, 178, and Geffcken's note on p. 431; Heimburger, Der Erwerb der Gebietshoheit ( 1888), 103 ff.; Holtzendorff, in 2 Handbuch, 252-76, and Eroberungen und Eroberungsrecht; * 1 Hyde, §§ 99-119; Jèze, Étude sur l'occupation; * Lawrence, §§ 74-83; * Lindley, Acquisition and Gov't. of Backward Territory in Int. Law ( 1926); Liszt, §§ 17- 18; 1 J. de Louter, § 20; 1 F. de Martens, §§ 89-91; 1 G. F. de Martens, §§ 35-45 and notes by Vergé; 2 Mérignhac, 410-98; * 1 Moore, Digest, §§ 80-89; * 2 Nys, 1-108; * 1 and 2 Oppenheim, §§ 209-47 and 264-65; 1 and 3 Phillimore, §§ 222-95, 568-74; Phillipson, Termination of War ( 1916), 9 ff. and 277 ff.; 1 Piédelièvre, Nos. 419-43; Pomeroy, §§ 91-123; 2 P.-Fodéré, Nos. 781-833, 850-66; 1 and 2 Rivier, 172-220 and 436-42; * Salomon, L'occupation des territoires sans maitre ( 1889); Scaife, in 4 Papers of Am. Histor. Assoc. ( 1890), No. 3, pp. 269-93; * Scott, Cases, 173-200, 694-732; Selosse, Traité de l'annexion, ( 1880), 61-98, 281 ff.; Taylor, §§ 217-27, * 1

____________________
41
1 Oppenheim, § 247. For the cases of Santa Lucia and Delagoa Bay, see Hall, § 34; and Oppenheim, op. cit. On the disputed claims of Brazil and England to the island of Trinidad, see 1 Moore, Digest, § 89.

"The United States maintained that Navassa Island in 1857, when a citizen of the United States took possession of it under the Guano Islands Act, was 'derelict and abandoned.' " 1 Moore, Digest, p. 299. See Jones v. U. S. ( 1890), 137 U. S. 202, and Scott, Cases (ed. 1902), 38.

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