Proceedings of the American Society of International Law at Its ... Annual Meeting, Volumen5

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Página 71 - The United States of America and the Emperor of China cordially recognize the inherent and inalienable right of man to change his home and allegiance, and also the mutual advantage of the free migration and emigration of their citizens and subjects respectively from the one country to the other for purposes of curiosity, of trade, or as permanent residents.
Página 96 - ... any convict, lunatic, idiot, or any person unable to take care of himself or herself without becoming a public charge...
Página 295 - For this purpose, where there is no treaty, and no controlling executive or legislative act or judicial decision, resort must be had to the customs and usages of civilized nations...
Página 30 - In the absence of such provisions, the Court shall apply the rules of international law. If no generally recognized rule exists, the Court shall give judgment in accordance with the general principles of justice and equity.
Página 246 - ... enjoyed by the citizens or subjects of the most favored nation, and to which they are entitled by treaty.
Página 247 - Citizens of the United States visiting or residing in China shall enjoy the same privileges, immunities, or exemptions in respect to travel or residence as may there be enjoyed by the citizens or subjects of the most favored nation...
Página 111 - That in every case where an alien is excluded from admission into the United States, under any law or...
Página 29 - Finally, the conference recommends to the Powers the assembly of a third peace conference, which might be held within a period corresponding to that which has elapsed since the preceding conference...
Página 27 - To put an end to these incessant armaments and to seek the means of warding off the calamities which are threatening the whole world, — such is the supreme duty which is to-day imposed on all States.
Página 68 - It is an accepted maxim of international law that every sovereign nation has the power, as inherent in sovereignty, and essential to self-preservation, to forbid the entrance of foreigners within its dominions, or to admit them only in such cases and upon such conditions as it may see fit to prescribe.

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