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American answer appears arrived authority belligerent Britain British carried cause character circumstances claim colonies commerce communication conduct Congress consequence consideration considered continue contraband course court DEAR DEAR SIR decided Department doubt duty effect enemy England equally Europe event exception Executive expected expressed favor force foreign former France French friends give given Government ground hands hope House important instructions interest judge known late law of nations least less letter means measures ment Monroe neutral object observations opinion orders particular party passed peace ports present President principle probably proceedings produce proper question reason received refer relation respect result rule seems seen Senate ships side Spain supplies taken things THOMAS JEFFERSON tion trade Treaty turn United vessels voyage WASHINGTON whole wish
Stran 388 - The seat of judicial authority is, indeed, locally here, in the belligerent country, according to the known law and practice of nations; but the law itself has no locality. It is the duty of the person who sits here to determine this question exactly as he would determine the same question if sitting at Stockholm...
Stran 274 - It shall be lawful for all and singular the subjects of the Most Christian King, and the citizens, people and inhabitants of the said United States, to sail with their ships with all manner of liberty and security, no distinction being made who are the proprietors of the merchandizes laden thereon...
Stran 7 - Curtain too well not to perceive the old trick of turning every contingency into a resource for accumulating force in the Government.
Stran 340 - New principles too have been interpolated into the law of nations, founded neither in justice, nor the usage or acknowledgment of nations. According to these a belligerent takes to itself a commerce with its own enemy, which it denies to a neutral, on the ground of its aiding that enemy in the war.
Stran 275 - It is agreed between his Majesty and the United States of America, that there shall be a reciprocal and entirely perfect liberty of navigation and commerce between their respective people, in the manner, under the limitations and on the conditions specified in the following articles : ARTICLE XII.
Stran 274 - It shall likewise be lawful for the citizens aforesaid to sail with the ships and merchandise before mentioned, and to trade with the same liberty and security from the places, ports, and havens of those who are enemies of both or either party, without any opposition or disturbance whatsoever, not only directly from the places of the enemy...
Stran 356 - Supplies shall be sent, and their products shall be exported. You have lawfully destroyed his monopoly, but you shall not be permitted to possess it yourself; we insist to share the fruits of your victories; and your blood and treasure have been expended, not for your own interest, but for the common benefit of others.
Stran 262 - International Law, as understood among civilized nations, may be defined as consisting of those rules of conduct which reason deduces, as consonant to justice, from the nature of the society existing among independent nations ; with such definitions and modifications as may be established by general consent.
Stran 350 - Upon these grounds, it cannot be contended to be a right of neutrals, to intrude into a commerce which had been uniformly shut against them, and which is now forced open merely by the pressure of war; for when the enemy, under an entire inability to supply his colonies and to export their products, affects to open them to neutrals, it is not his will but his necessity that changes his system; that change is the direct and unavoidable consequence of the compulsion of war, it is a measure not of French...
Stran 274 - ... all which shall be wholly reckoned among free goods ; as likewise all other merchandizes and things which are not comprehended and particularly mentioned in the foregoing enumeration of contraband goods ; so that they may be transported and carried in the freest manner by the subjects of both confederates, even to places belonging to an enemy, such towns or places being only excepted, as are at that time besieged, blocked up or invested.