What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Favored Nation Treatment: An Analysis of the Most Favored Nation Clause with ...
Joseph Rogers Herod
No preview available - 2016
Favored Nation Treatment: An Analysis of the Most Favored Nation Clause ...
Joseph Rogers Herod
No preview available - 2018
according admitted advantage American applied authority become bill Britain British carried cent character charges citizens City claim coffee collected coming commerce common concession condition Congress consideration considered Constitution contract convention corporation Court demand discrimination duties on imports duty effect engaged enjoyed entering entitled equal equivalent established exchange exercise exist exports extended fact favored nation clause follows foreign foreign country France give given Government granted held higher imports imposed individuals inspection intended intercourse Justice land legislation levied limits Louisiana manufacture matter means ment nature navigation necessary object operation opinion original owner parties passed persons police ports Portugal prescribe prevent privilege prohibit protection question rates reciprocity regard regulations relations reside respect rule secured selling ship stipulation tion tonnage trade transportation treatment treaty United vessels wharf wine
Page 101 - Commerce, undoubtedly, is traffic, but it is something more; it is intercourse. It describes the commercial intercourse between nations, and parts of nations, in all its branches, and is regulated by prescribing rules for carrying on that intercourse.
Page 45 - The subject to be regulated is commerce; and our Constitution being, as was aptly said at the bar, one of enumeration, and not of definition, to ascertain the extent of the power, it becomes necessary to settle the meaning of the word.
Page 109 - The object of inspection laws, is to improve the quality of articles produced by the labor of a country; to fit them for exportation; or, it may be, for domestic use. They act upon the subject, before it becomes an article of foreign commerce, or of commerce among the states, and prepare it for that purpose.
Page 49 - The powers thus granted are not confined to the instrumentalities of commerce or the postal service known or in use when the Constitution was adopted, but they keep pace with the progress of the country and adapt themselves to the new developments of time and circumstances.
Page 35 - A treaty, then, is a law of the land as an act of Congress is, whenever its provisions prescribe a rule by which the rights of the private citizen or subject may be determined. And when such rights are of a nature to be enforced in a court of justice, that court resorts to the treaty for a rule of decision for the case before it as it would to a statute.
Page 42 - It must dwell in the place of its creation, and cannot migrate to another sovereignty. But although it must live and have its being in that state only, yet it does not by any means follow that its existence there will not be recognised in other places ; and its residence in one state creates no insuperable objection to its power of contracting in another.
Page 56 - There must be a point of time when they cease to be governed exclusively by the domestic law and begin to be governed and protected by the national law of commercial regulation, and that moment seems to us to be a legitimate one for this purpose, in which they commence their final movement for transportation from the State of their origin to that of their destination.
Page 34 - A treaty is primarily a compact between independent nations. It depends for the enforcement of its provisions on the interest / and the honor of the governments which are parties to it. If ' these fail, its infraction becomes the subject of international negotiations and reclamations, so far as the injured party chooses to seek redress, which may in the end be enforced by actual war.
Page 57 - Whenever a commodity has begun to move as an article of trade from one state to another, commerce in that commodity between the states has commenced.' But this movement does not begin until the articles have been shipped or started for transportation from the one state to the other. The carrying of them in carts or other vehicles, or even floating them, to the depot where the journey is to commence is no part of that journey.