United Nations Fish Stocks Agreement 1995

FAO Code of Conduct for Responsible Fisheries (1 November 1995) The review conference, held in New York from 22 to 26 May 2006, was tasked with assessing the effectiveness of the agreement in ensuring the conservation and management of straddling and large migratory fish stocks, reviewing and assessing the adequacy of its provisions and proposing, if necessary, , ways to strengthen the substance and methods of implementing these measures to better address potential persistent problems. The conservation and management of these stocks. In addition, the agreement recognizes the importance of monitoring, monitoring, monitoring and enforcement in fisheries management and provides for enhanced flag state obligations and implementation cooperation, including by boarding and inspecting on the high seas. The Territorial Fisheries Convention () is a multilateral treaty concluded by the United Nations to improve the cooperative management of large fishing areas that cover large areas. and are of economic and ecological interest to a number of nations. In December 2016, the treaty was ratified by 91 parties, comprising 90 states and the European Union. [2] The agreement was adopted on 4 August 1995 by the United Nations Conference on Straddling and Large Migratory Fish Stocks and opened for signature on 4 December 1995. It was ready for signature until 4 December 1996 and was signed by 59 states and institutions. The agreement strives to achieve this goal by establishing a framework for cooperation in the conservation and management of these resources.

It promotes good governance in the oceans through effective management and conservation of offshore resources, including setting detailed minimum international standards for the conservation and management of straddling fish stocks and large migratory fish stocks; Ensure that conservation and management measures for these stocks are compatible and consistent in areas under national jurisdiction and on the adjacent high seas; Ensure that effective mechanisms are in place to ensure compliance and implementation of these measures on the high seas; and recognising the specific conservation and management requirements of developing countries, as well as development and participation in fisheries for the two types of stocks mentioned above.