Bluefin tuna quota talks have been going back and forth between Japan and China since 2006

Bluefin tuna quota talks have been going back and forth between Japan and China since 2006. In 2012, after a series of meetings with the governments of Japan and Japan’s neighbors, Japan agreed to boost its tuna output by 18 percent, and China agreed to raise its quota by 7 percent.

In 2012, Japan agreed to increase the quota of tuna that can be sold and consumed for five years (from 1,500 tons in 2011) a카지노nd to allow two more years’ extra growth for catch-and-release fishing. In addition, the fishing industry announced that it would invest $350 million in tuna processing plants that would have two times the capacity than in 2011—about 30 times more than was planned. Both countries have pledged to spend a combined $5 billion a year on fish-related industries, but the industry has so far failed to make progress.

By December, the Japanese government said it would increase the quota by an additional five percentage points, but at that time, Japan has also pledged that it would spend only $2.5 billion on fish procurement, according to Japanese broadcaster NHK.

Chinese vessels at the international tribunal

However, as the number of Chin안마ese fishing boats in international waters have increased significantly since 2007, the Chinese fishing industry has turned increasingly against the global fishing fleet. According to China’s official Xinhua news agency, Chinese vessels have engaged in “high speed” fishing between October 2012 and January 2013, while the Japanese government warned that it “wouldn’t allow any violations” of the ruling, the Guardian reported.

The International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea (ITLOS), a group of independent arbitrators of law that has heard the international disputes between Japan and China, ruled that the Japanese government’s fisheries protection measures were lawful. However, “The court took into account that [in the tuna case] there was clear and undisputed evidence that the use of the [the fleet of Japanese vessels] for catching tuna for distribution, as well as for purposes of the law, was not in the public interest, and therefore not permissible,” said the panel, according to the Daily Mail.

Japan’s Prime Minister, Shinzo Abe, called the court’s ruling “an important, fair, and well-considered verdict that ensures that Japan’s fishing fleets will remain within the limits set by the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea.온라인바카라사이트

The Chinese government, however, has taken a somewhat different view of the ruling: The Ministry of Foreign Affairs said,