1. This could mean a 12 nautical mile line around Dokdo Takeshima such as Korea enforces to this day. Again however, the boundary would again be on Korea’s Ulleungdo Island’s front door. Even if Japan were to impose a modest border of 12 nautical miles around Dokdo Takeshima.
  2. Tin nhanh, hình ảnh, video clip, bình luận mới về dokdo/takeshima. Cập nhật nhiều tin tức độc quyền 24h về dokdo/takeshima nhanh và nóng nhất liên tục trong ngày - Trang 1.
  3. A January 3 Korea Times article entitled, "Old Japanese Documents Shows Dokdo is Korean Territory," says the state-owned Korea Maritime Institute has discovered a Japanese document entitled "Prime Ministerial Ordinance No. 24," dated June 6, , which "effectively excluded Dokdo from Japanese territory." I do not know anything about the above Japanese document, but when "effectively" appears.
  4. "As regards the island of Dokdo, otherwise known as Takeshima or Liancourt Rocks, this normally uninhabited rock formation was according to our information never treated as part of Korea and, since about , has been under the jurisdiction of the Oki Islands Branch Office of Shimane Prefecture of Japan. The island does not appear ever before.
  5. tiocounabudarnoibeauvestcankeyflowat.xyzinfo suggested to bolster Korea’s argument, the pictures should be unmagnified and taken with a lens with a focal length of around 50mm or less. Korean netizens and governmental groups came through. Later on, authentic, unmagnified pictures of Dokdo from Ulleungdo became more commonplace on the internet.
  6. Apr 27,  · Provided to YouTube by Pias UK Limited Interlude des enfants perdus · Mon Dragon 烏天狗の子供 (Karasu Tengu No Kodomo) ℗ Mon Dragon Released on: Pr.
  7. Aug 17,  · South Korea’s denial of entry to three Japanese lawmakers attempting to visit the disputed islands of Dokdo/Takeshima is the latest in a long .
  8. Geography. The Liancourt Rocks consist of two main islets and numerous surrounding rocks. The two main islets, called Seodo (Korean: 서도; Hanja: 西 島, "Western Island") and Dongdo (동도; 東 島, "Eastern Island") in Korean, and Ojima (男 島, "Male Island") and Mejima (女 島, "Female Island") in Japanese, are metres ( ft) apart. The Western Island is the larger of the two.

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