arrest of ship

arrest of ship

in English procedure, the process of securing maritime claims against the owner. The admiralty writ is affixed to the mast. See also, for Scotland, ARRESTMENT.
References in periodicals archive ?
Another complex issue is to blend the requirements of various conventions relating to lien, claim, arrest of ship and eventual sale of ship by a court; and priority of settlement of claims.
By contrast, the KSA domestic maritime practice has ensured that the arrest of ships in KSA is somewhat of an enigma for many international carriers, insurers, and traders.
Although the kingdom is a signatory party to multiple international conventions on regional and international maritime and admiralty law, it has not ratified the 1952 International Convention Relating the Arrest of Seagoing Ships, the 1999 International Convention on the Arrest of Ships, or the International Convention on Maritime Liens and Mortgages of 1993.
CMI is a non-governmental organization that formulated some of the most essential International Maritime Conventions on a variety of maritime issues comprising of limitation of liability, carriage of goods, arrest of ships, carriage of passengers and civil liability for oil pollution damage amongst others.
Part 2 focuses on maritime law, with chapters on many topics, including maritime liens and mortgages, master and crew, the bill of lading, piloting, salvage and assistance, general average and particular average, collisions, pollution, and arrest of ships.
Legal disputes relating to carriage of goods, charter-parties, insurance claims, arrest of ships and seafarers' rights and claims and all other related issues would also require lawyers conversant with maritime law.
com/research/9172e7/berlingieri_on_arr) has announced the addition of the "Berlingieri on Arrest of Ships, 5th Edition," book to their offering.
Established as the source of information for all aspects of ship arrest, Berlingieri on Arrest of Ships, 5th Edition, looks at key issues in this sector including:
Furthermore, Iran is not a signatory to the International Convention Relating to the Arrest of Sea-Going Ships 1952 nor the International Convention on the Arrest of Ships 1999 (together the 'Arrest Conventions'), which offer a uniform set of laws and procedural rules on all aspects of ship arrests for contracting States.
Article 70 deals with arrest but in 70 (b) makes reference to an international convention (presumably the Arrest of Ships Convention).
The largest section of the book is devoted to maritime law; coverage encompasses the vessel, maritime liens and mortgages, liability, transport under bill of lading, salvage and assistance, pilotage, collisions, marine pollution, the arrest of ships, and carriage of passengers.
Intended for use by practicing lawyers, chapters cover the history and application of the Hague (Visby) Rules, carrier duties and exceptions, suits and claims under bills of lading, package limitation, electronic bills of lading, arrest of ships to obtain security, and execution of ships.