The Dutch jurist Hugo Grotius (1583-1645) is considered the most pioneering figure in international law and is one of the first scholars to articulate an international order that consists of a “society of states”, not governed by violence or war, but by real laws, mutual agreements and customs.  Grotius secularized international law and organized it into a global system; De Jure Belli ac Pacis (On the Law of War and Peace) of 1625 establishes a system of principles of natural law that binds all nations independently of local customs or laws. He also stressed the freedom of the high seas, which is not only relevant to the growing number of European states that explore and colonize the world, but still today a cornerstone of international law. Although the modern study of international law would not begin until the early 19th century, the 16th-century Scholars Gentili, Vitoria and Grotius laid the foundation stone and are widely regarded as the “Fathers of International Law.”  The law of the sea is the domain of international law with respect to the principles and rules under which states and other bodies interact in maritime affairs.  It covers areas and themes such as navigation rights, maritime rights and the jurisdiction of coastal waters. The law of the sea is different from the law of the admiralty (also called the law of the sea) which concerns the relations and behaviour of private entities at sea. A multilateral agreement is reached between several countries, which establishes rights and obligations between each party and each other party.  Multilateral treaties may be regional or involve states from around the world.  “Mutual guarantee” treaties are international pacts, for example. B the Treaty of Locarno, which guarantees each signatory the attack of another.  It represents the universal recognition that fundamental rights and freedoms are inherent to all human beings, inalienable and applicable to all in the same way, and that each of us is born free and equal in dignity and rights. Regardless of our nationality, place of residence, gender, national or ethnic origin, skin colour, religion, language or any other status, the international community pledged on 10 December 1948 to preserve dignity and justice for all of us. Morgenthau asserts that no state can be compelled to argue over a litigation case, making the law unenforceable and voluntary.
International law is also not controlled by the police, and law enforcement authorities are lacking. He cited a 1947 U.S. opinion poll in which 75% of respondents wanted “an international police force to maintain world peace,” but only 13% wanted the force to outstrip U.S. forces. Subsequent investigations have yielded similar conflicting results.  The united Nations` global cooperation has led to the development of a series of treaties that under the basis of international fisheries policy and related activities carried out by regional fisheries management organizations (PROs) in fishing regions around the world. The often extremely complex cases of the IghI (of which fewer than 150 cases have been recorded since the creation of the Tribunal by the Permanent Court in 1945) can last for years and cover thousands of pages of prominent international briefs, evidence and lawyers.