Last edited by Dagar
Wednesday, August 5, 2020 | History

4 edition of Flags of Convenience found in the catalog.

Flags of Convenience

A Novel

by Paul Duclos

  • 357 Want to read
  • 3 Currently reading

Published by iUniverse, Inc. .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • General & Literary Fiction,
  • Literary,
  • Fiction / Literary,
  • Fiction,
  • Fiction - General

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages150
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL10710056M
    ISBN 100595401023
    ISBN 109780595401024


Share this book
You might also like
Prayers, Book of

Prayers, Book of

Bibliographical notes on one hundred books famous in English literature

Bibliographical notes on one hundred books famous in English literature

Louis children

Louis children

Exercises Journaliers

Exercises Journaliers

Accounts and minutes of the London Branch of the Entomological Society of Ontario, 1864-1881

Accounts and minutes of the London Branch of the Entomological Society of Ontario, 1864-1881

Services for the rubber industry

Services for the rubber industry

An Account of the transactions of the late King James in Ireland

An Account of the transactions of the late King James in Ireland

Information systems for planning - current designs and applications

Information systems for planning - current designs and applications

Theo Crosbys 60th birthday

Theo Crosbys 60th birthday

Flags of Convenience by Paul Duclos Download PDF EPUB FB2

36 rows  Flag of convenience (FOC) is a business practice whereby a ship's owners register a merchant ship in a ship register of a country other than that of the ship's owners, and the ship flies the civil ensign of that country, called the flag state. The term is often used pejoratively, [citation needed] and the practice is regarded as contentious.

Each merchant ship is required by. The ITF has a powerful influence on the wages and conditions of seafarers working on ships flying flags of convenience (FOCs).

What are flags of convenience. A flag of convenience ship is one that flies the flag of a country other than the country of ownership. For workers onboard, this can mean: poor on-board conditions. Flags of Convenience: A Novel World Trade, as a concept and as a symbol, has taken a tremendous beating this past year.

First with violent demonstrations against the World Trade Organization, then with a series of terrorist attacks in the United States. He quickly becomes familiar with the "flags of convenience"-tens of thousands of ocean vessels sailing under assumed countries of origin. These ships represent a significant threat to U.S.

national security and global economic dominance, a threat which becomes especially serious in the wake of 9/Having fashioned a fresh persona, Bryan 3/5(3). Flags of Convenience and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle. Learn more. Share. Read this book and over 1 million others with a Kindle Unlimited membership.

Read with Kindle Unlimited Buy New. $ List Price: $; Save: $ (84%) Author: Bernard Packer. The United Nations Flags of convenience. Far from being a misconceived Utopian project, the UN was meant to have real muscle.

Stephen Schlesinger's superb new book. The problem of flags of convenience (“Panlibhon”)—the flags of Panama, Liberia, Honduras, and possibly others—under which many foreign, mostly American-owned ships are registered, is paramount in the United States due to its relevance to labor and defense.

This is a. The Concept of the Flag State and the Evolution of Flags of Convenience (FOCs) What is a flag state. ‘ Flag state ’ is a professi onal t erm used to desc ribe the p rocess of the Author: Hamad Hamad. three vertical bands of blue (hoist side), yellow, and red, with the national coat of arms centered in the yellow band; the latter band is slightly wider than the other 2 so that the ratio of band widths is ; the coat of arms features a quartered shield with the emblems of (starting in the upper left and proceeding clockwise): Urgell, Foix.

Flags of convenience: Why do Shipowners prefer them and what is Charterer’s position. According to the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS), every ship should sail under a State’s flag and every State (even States which have no marine borders, like Mongolia) has the right to have vessels flying its flag.