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Abstract

So far we have considered the growing role of international bodies in organizing world communications. But public authorities have to fulfil another function—the administration of those areas of no man’s land in which no effective local power exists. There are three main areas of this kind: space, the sea-bed, and the Antarctic. In each of these, some form of international control has begun to evolve to prevent national competition leading to a state of anarchy.

Keywords

Nuclear Weapon Celestial Body Outer Space Military Experiment Launching State 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

Books

  1. Bloomfield, L. Outer Space: Prospects for Man and Society. New York, 1968.Google Scholar
  2. Cohen, M. Law and Politics in Space. Leicester, 1964.Google Scholar
  3. Fawcett, J. E. S. International Law and the Use of Outer Space. Manchester, 1968.Google Scholar
  4. Goldsen, J. M. Space in World Politics. London, 1963.Google Scholar
  5. Lachs, M. The Law of Outer Space. Leyden, 1972.Google Scholar
  6. Schwartz, L. E. International Organisation and Space Cooperation. Durham, NC, 1963.Google Scholar
  7. United Nations. Space Science and Technology. New York, 1968.Google Scholar
  8. United Nations. The Application of Space Technology to Development. New York, 1973.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Royal Institute of International Affairs 1977

Authors and Affiliations

  • Evan Luard

There are no affiliations available

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