|Statement||edited by John R. Schmidhauser and George O. Totten III.|
|Series||A Westview replica edition|
|Contributions||Schmidhauser, John R. 1922-, Totten, George O. 1922-, USC Conference on the Whaling Issue in United States-Japanese Relations, University of Southern California, 1976., Symposium on Whaling and Ocean Issues in Japanese-American Relations, Tokyo, 1977.|
|LC Classifications||SH383.2 .W49|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 275 p. :|
|Number of Pages||275|
|LC Control Number||78019222|
"Whaling in Japan offers readers a peek into the political and bureaucratic power relations that have resulted in Japan s continuation of whaling in the face of international opprobrium. The strength of this work lies in its detailed examination of the workings of Japanese bureaucracy and specifically inter-agency power by: The Whaling Issue in U.S.-Japan Relations. by John R. Schmidhauser, George O. Totten (pp. ) Review by: Michael M'Gonigle. In book: The Whaling Issue in U.S.-Japan Relations, ppd. Cite this publication. Book Review Whales: Their Biology and Behavior. June The Quarterly Review of : Tadayoshi Ichihara. While the Japanese government views the whaling dispute as a threat to resource security and also a danger to inter-state respect for differences .
This study explores the root of the dispute between Japan and the United States over the issue of passing a commercial whaling moratorium at the UNCHE. This article shows that Nixon’s approach to whaling issues was largely motivated by domestic political considerations, fully explaining Nixon’s sudden sympathy toward whales. The meeting was boycotted by the U.S. and other countries against commercial whaling. “If Japan wants to discuss IWC issues, it should so do within the IWC — not on its own,” the U.S. delegation member said. In order to protect dwindling whale populations, the commission in declared a five-year ban on commercial whaling to begin in U.S. Commerce Secretary Norman Mineta has called Japan’s whaling “preposterous” and recommended a set of trade sanctions be levied against Tokyo, some of which were imposed last week. For Mineta. The whaling issue today remains highly politicized and polarized, because of skilful campaigns promoting fear of dire consequences if commercial whaling resumes. Opponents of whaling continue to campaign vigorously for a total ban on trade in whale products, despite the fact that for the past thirty years no global markets for whale products have by:
Whaling in Books: Let’s Get Caught Up Julia Pistell Jun 7, This is a guest post from Julia Pistell. Julia is a writer in Hartford, Connecticut. She is the host of the podcast Literary Disco, the Director of Writing Programs at the Mark Twain House, the co-founder of Sea Tea Improv, and an occasional radio producer and guest for : Julia Pistell. Topics: Discusses the whaling controversy and policy alternatives confronting Japan, the U.S., and relevant international organizations, WHALES, LAW OF THE SEA. Focusing on the gap between political fiction and environmental reality, Morikawa highlights rarely discussed aspects of the decision-making process in relation to this issue 3/5(2). Continue reading the main story. For Japan as a whole, whaling is a far more complex issue. It is intricately tied to Japan’s relations with the West, especially the United States. It comes as.