Digest of the Published Opinions of the Attorneys-General, and of the Leading Decisions of the Federal Courts: With Reference to International Law, Treaties, and Kindred Subjects
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1877 - Всего страниц: 268
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12 Stat act of Congress alien allegiance American vessel arrest authority Bates belligerent Blatch Blatchford blockade Britain British capture and prize charge citizens civil claim commission commissioner committed compensation condemnation Constitution consul consular courts consular officers contraband contract convention Cranch crime Cushing diplomatic domicile duty effect enemy enemy's enlist entitled Executive Departments exercise exterritoriality extradition foreign consuls foreign country foreign government foreign port forfeiture France fugitive guano habeas corpus held hostile Howard intercourse international law Isthmus of Panama judicial jurisdiction justice law of nations lawfully liable ment neutral port Neutrality act offense owner pardon party passports person Peters President privilege prize of war Prussia public minister punishment Santissima Trinidad schooner seamen Secretary seizure ship slaves sovereign sovereignty Spanish Stanbery statute stipulation territory tion treaties with particular treaty with Spain tribunals United violation Wallace warrant Wheaton Wirt
Стр. 218 - The jurisdiction of the nation within its own territory is necessarily exclusive and absolute. It is susceptible of no limitation not imposed by itself. Any restriction upon it, deriving validity from an external source, would imply a diminution of its sovereignty to the extent of the restriction, and an investment of that sovereignty to the same extent in that power which could impose such restriction.
Стр. 55 - The usage of the world is, if a nation be not entirely subdued, to consider the holding of conquered territory as a mere military occupation, until its fate shall be determined at the treaty of peace. If it be ceded by the treaty, the acquisition is confirmed, and the ceded territory becomes a part of the nation to which it is annexed, either on the terms stipulated in the treaty of cession, or on such as its new master shall impose.
Стр. 223 - It has also been observed that an act of Congress ought never to be construed to violate the law of nations, if any other possible construction remains, and consequently can never be construed to violate neutral rights, or to affect neutral commerce, further than is warranted by the law of nations as understood in this country.
Стр. 220 - ... state most frequently expresses the combined idea just noticed, of people, territory, and government. A state, in the ordinary sense of the Constitution, is a political community of free citizens, occupying a territory of defined boundaries, and organized under a government sanctioned and limited by a written constitution, and established by the consent of the governed.
Стр. 55 - On such transfer of territory it has never been held that the relations of the inhabitants with each other undergo any change. Their relations with their former sovereign are dissolved, and new relations are created between them and the government which has acquired their territory. The same act which transfers their country transfers the allegiance of those who remain in it...
Стр. 167 - States that neutrals may lawfully sell at home to a belligerent purchaser, or carry, themselves, to the belligerent powers contraband articles subject to the right of seizure in transitu.
Стр. 47 - Aliens who are citizens or subjects of any government which accords to citizens of the United States the right to prosecute claims against such government in its courts...
Стр. 254 - Russia, and no higher or other duties shall be imposed on the importation into the Empire of Russia of any article the produce or manufacture of the United States, than are or shall be payable on the like article being the produce or manufacture of any other foreign country.
Стр. 104 - If, for reasons of state, the ports Of a nation generally, or any particular ports be closed against vessels of war generally, or the vessels of any particular nation, notice is usually given of such determination. If there be no prohibition, the ports of a friendly nation are considered as open to the public ships of all powers with whom it is at peace, and they are supposed to enter such ports and to remain in them while allowed to remain, under the protection of the government of the place.