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Navy Leaders Pledge to Solve Problems Stretching Limits of Sailors
Seven sailors were killed in June when the destroyer Fitzgerald collided with a container ship near Japan. Mr Pendleton painted a grim portrait of a Navy in the Pacific that is stretched to its limits. He said reductions in crew size have led to workweeks of 100 hours for some sailors. Long hours are fairly standard aboard Navy ships, and even during scheduled times off, sailors are often called upon to respond quickly to problems that arise at sea.
Trump Offers a Selective View of Sovereignty in U.N. Speech
Mr Trump is hardly the first leader to invoke sovereignty as a credo. Sign Up You agree to receive occasional updates and special offers for The New York Times's products and services. Mr Trump was also more cautious about the imperial ambitions of two great powers, Russia and China. It was nevertheless remarkable, given that few actions constitute a more direct threat to American sovereignty than that one.
Why China Won't Pressure North Korea as Much as Trump Wants
Recent conversations in Beijing and Washington suggest that Chinese leaders have decided to increase pressure substantially but are not-and probably never will be-willing to help President Trump strangle North Korea into submission. Of North Korea, he said, I think China doesn't care who is running the country. ' Given that North Korea has continued to test nuclear weapons in the face of Chinese protests, he said, China would not feel automatically compelled to defend North Korea under their mutual-assistance treaty.
India, Japan, US voice concerns over OBOR
Close on the heels of the Indo-Japan summit, which saw the two countries calling for a rules-based order in the Indo-Pacific, India and Japan along with the US again sought to address concerns over China's OBOR saying that connectivity initiatives must not undermine sovereignty and territorial integrity.
India, Japan, US meet amid common concerns
Aiming to hedge China's aggressive foreign policy, foreign ministers of India, Japan and the US on Monday sought to expand their Indo-Pacific partnership by exchanging views on maritime security, connectivity and proliferation issues. The three sides have decided to explore practical measures to enhance partnership. The meeting assumes significance against the backdrop of Beijing's belligerence in the South China Sea, East China Sea and areas along the Line of Actual Control.
Sushma Swaraj Holds Trilateral Talks With US, Japan Counterparts
China is engaged in hotly contested territorial disputes in both the South China Sea and the East China Sea. Ms Swaraj also deplored North Korea's recent actions and stated that its proliferation linkages must be explored and those involved be held accountable, Kumar said. Swaraj arrived in New York early today to attend the 72nd annual session of the UN General Assembly. During her week-long stay here, she is likely to hold between 15-20 bilateral meetings in addition to several multilateral and trilateral meetings.
India, Japan, US stress on 'respect for international law' amid China's assertiveness
In the meeting, the leaders of three nations exchanged views on maritime security, connectivity and proliferation issues. They also discussed on connectivity initiatives, the importance of basing them on universally-recognised international norms, prudent financing and respect for sovereignity and territorial integrity was underlined. The Ministers emphasised the need for ensuring freedom of navigation, respect for international law and peaceful resolution of disputes, Ministry of External Affairs Spokesperson Raveesh Kumar said in a statement.
Tidal and mangrove deposits during the Oligo-Miocene in the South China Sea
A study on 22-18 million-year-old tidal deposits reveals insights on the significance of mangrove organic carbon sequestration in the South China Sea at geological time scales. In addition, tidal modelling using reconstructed palaeogeographic maps show that the South China Sea experienced the highest tides on Earth during the Oligo-Miocene, which explains the predominance of tidal deposits in the region. Widespread distribution of tidal and mangrove deposits indicate a predominantly tidally-influenced setting for the South China Sea shelf and associated coastline during the Oligo-Miocene.

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