United States-Soviet Grain Agreement, S. 2492, and Other Matters: Hearings Before the Subcommittee on International Finance of the Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs, United States Senate, Ninety-fourth Congress, First Session, on S. 2492 ... December 9 and 10, 1975
United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs. Subcommittee on International Finance
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1976 - Export controls - 212 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
actual additional Administration agreed agricultural allocate American amount annual basis believe BELL bilateral capital cargo carried Charterers commitment commodities concerning Conference CONGRESS consumers consumption continue corn cost countries crop December Department Designated Representatives determined discharge domestic economy effect establish estimate expect export fact farm farmers flag foreign freight going Government grain agreement growth harvest imports increase indicate industry interest investment involved less LIBRARY long-term maintain major maritime matter means meeting ment metric tons million tons negotiated operating output owner participate Party period Plan political port present problem production projections purchases question reserves responsibility result ROBINSON scenario Senator STEVENSON SERVICES share ship side Soviet Union SOVMOD stocks supply TABLE trade understanding United USSR variables vessels Western wheat
Page 106 - This bill of lading shall have effect subject to the provisions of the Carriage of Goods by Sea Act of the United States, approved April 16, 1936, which shall be deemed to be incorporated herein, and nothing herein contained shall be deemed a surrender by the carrier of any of its rights or immunities or an increase of any of its responsibilities or liabilities under said Act.
Page 91 - ... any refuse matter of any kind or description whatever other than that flowing from streets and sewers and passing therefrom in a liquid state, into any navigable water of the United States, or into any tributary of any navigable water from which the same shall float or be washed into such navigable water...
Page 104 - Commotions or of a Strike or Lock-out of any class of workmen essential to the loading of the Cargo, or by reason of...
Page 87 - The Federal Water Pollution Control Act, as amended by the "Water Quality Improvement Act of 1970," requires evidence of financial responsibility regarding reimbursement for pollution damage caused by a vessel.
Page 92 - The owner, agent, master, or person in charge of a vessel involved in a marine casualty shall give notice as soon as possible to the nearest marine inspection office of the...
Page 106 - That should any dispute arise between Owners and the Charterers, the matter in dispute shall be referred to three persons at New York, one to be appointed by each of the parties hereto, and the third by the two so chosen; their decision or that of any two of them, shall be final, and for the purpose of enforcing any award, this agreement may be made a rule of the Court. The Arbitrators shall be commercial men.
Page 91 - Government for the actual costs incurred under subsection (c) for the removal of such oil or substance by the United States Government in an amount not to exceed $100 per gross ton of such vessel or $14,000,000, whichever is lesser, except...
Page 81 - In witness whereof, the undersigned, duly authorized by their respective Governments, have signed...
Page 87 - ... be established to meet the maximum liability to which the largest of such vessels could be subjected. Financial responsibility may be established by any one of, or a combination of, the following methods acceptable to the President : (A) evidence of insurance, (B) surety bonds, (C) qualification as a self-insurer, or (D) other evidence of financial responsibility. Any bond filed shall be issued by a bonding company authorized to do business in the United States.
Page 92 - Damage to property in excess of $1,500.00. (2) Material damage affecting the seaworthiness or efficiency of a vessel. (3) Stranding or grounding. (4) Loss of life. (5) Injury causing any person to remain incapacitated for a period in excess of 72 hours; except injury to harbor workers not resulting in death and not resulting from vessel casualty or vessel equipment casualty.