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LEADER 00000cam  2200565Ka 4500 
001    ocn225575865 
003    OCoLC 
005    20170317064520.8 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr unu---uuuuu 
008    070829s2007    acaab   ob    001 0 eng d 
016 7  015323777|2Uk 
020    9781920942953|q(electronic bk.) 
020    1920942955|q(electronic bk.) 
020    |z9781920942946 
020    |z1920942947 
020    |z1920942955 
035    (OCoLC)225575865 
037    |bWK Hancock Library, Acton, Canberra ACT 0200 
037    22573/ctt2366zf|bJSTOR 
040    AU@|beng|epn|cAU@|dTXJ|dWAU|dUKMGB|dJSTOR|dZMC|dCUS|dYDXCP
043    u-at--- 
049    CKEA 
050  4 DS597.335.B35 
072  7 POL055000|2bisacsh 
072  7 POL011020|2bisacsh 
082 04 305.8992|222 
100 1  Stacey, Natasha. 
245 10 Boats to burn :|bBajo fishing activity in the Australian 
       fishing zone /|cNatasha Stacey. 
264  1 Canberra :|bANU E Press,|c[2007] 
264  4 |c©2007 
300    1 online resource (xix, 222 pages) :|billustrations, maps.
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
490 1  Asia-Pacific environment monograph ;|v2 
504    Includes bibliographical references (pages 205-216) and 
505 00 |tContested Rights of Access --|tBajo Settlement History -
       -|tThe Maritime World of the Bajo --|tBajo Voyages to the 
       Timor Sea --|tAustralian Maritime Expansion --|tBajo 
       Responses to Australian Policy --|tSailing, Fishing and 
       Trading in 1994 --|tAn Evaluation of Australian Policy. 
520    "Under a Memorandum of Understanding between Indonesia and
       Australia, traditional Indonesian fishermen are permitted 
       access to fish in a designated area inside the 200 
       nautical mile Australian Fishing Zone (AFZ). However, crew
       and vessels are regularly apprehended for illegal fishing 
       activity outside the permitted areas and, after 
       prosecution in Australian courts, their boats and 
       equipment are destroyed and the fishermen repatriated to 
       Indonesia. This is an ethnographic study of one group of 
       Indonesian maritime people who operate in the AFZ. It 
       concerns Bajo people who originate from villages in the 
       Tukang Besi Islands, Southeast Sulawesi. It explores the 
       social, cultural, economic and historic conditions which 
       underpin Bajo sailing and fishing voyages in the AFZ. It 
       also examines issues concerning Australian maritime 
       expansion and Australian government policies, treatment 
       and understanding of Bajo fishing. The study considers the
       concept of "traditional" fishing regulating access to the 
       MOU area based on use of unchanging technology, and 
       consequences arising from adherence to such a view of 
       "traditional"; the effect of Australian maritime expansion
       on Bajo fishing activity; the effectiveness of policy in 
       providing for fishing rights and stopping illegal activity,
       and why Bajo continue to fish in the AFZ despite a range 
       of ongoing restrictions on their activity."--Publisher's 
650  0 Bajau (Southeast Asian people)|xFishing. 
650  0 Territorial waters|zAustralia. 
650  0 Fishery law and legislation|zAustralia. 
650  0 Bajau (Southeast Asian people)|xSocial life and customs. 
650  7 POLITICAL SCIENCE|xWorld|xAustralian & Oceanian.|2bisacsh 
830  0 Asia-Pacific environment monograph ;|v2. 
914    ocn225575865 
994    92|bCKE 
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