An Indonesian naval ship shadows a China Coast Guard ship in Indonesia’s exclusive economic zone on Saturday. Photo: Reuters An Indonesian naval ship shadows a China Coast Guard ship in Indonesia’s exclusive economic zone on Saturday. Photo: Reuters
An Indonesian naval ship shadows a China Coast Guard ship in Indonesia’s exclusive economic zone on Saturday. Photo: Reuters
Ding Duo
Opinion

Opinion

Ding Duo

China and Indonesia can find common ground over a shared interest: fishing

  • Chinese vessels’ activities off Borneo relate not to Indonesia’s Natuna Islands but to the Spratly archipelago, claimed by Beijing
  • The potential mutual benefit to be gained from enhanced fishing governance offers a solution

An Indonesian naval ship shadows a China Coast Guard ship in Indonesia’s exclusive economic zone on Saturday. Photo: Reuters An Indonesian naval ship shadows a China Coast Guard ship in Indonesia’s exclusive economic zone on Saturday. Photo: Reuters
An Indonesian naval ship shadows a China Coast Guard ship in Indonesia’s exclusive economic zone on Saturday. Photo: Reuters
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Ding Duo

Ding Duo

Ding Duo is an associate research fellow at the National Institute for South China Sea Studies (NISCSS). His research interests include general theory of public international law, international law of the sea, and South China Sea issues. Ding obtained his Master's and PhD in Law from Yonsei University, Korea.