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Beagle Channel cartography since 1881

The region of the Beagle Channel, explored by Robert FitzRoy eighteen-thirties, was one of the last ones to be colonized by Chile and Argentina. The cold weather, the long distances from other habitated regions and the shortage of transport and subsistence kept it far from the governmental task.

In the maps exhibited in this page it is possible to appreciate the lacking knowledge of the geography by navigators and explorers of the zone and also the statesmen who had to decide on the borders. Nevertheless, when the Boundary treaty of 1881 between Chile and Argentina was signed, in the Beagle Channel zone at least the main islands and waterways were known.

The Beagle Channel Arbitration Court reviewed in-depth the cartography of the zone and stated thatSee Beagle Channel Arbitration between the Republic of Argentina and the Republic of Chile, Report and Decision of the Court of Arbitration, Parragraph 163:


Finally, the Court wishes to stress again that its conclusion to the effect that the PNL [Picton, Nueva and Lennox Islands] group is Chilean according to the 1881 Treaty has been reached on the basis of its interpretation of the Treaty, especially as set forth in paragraphs 55-111 above, and independently of the cartography of the case which has been taken account of only for purposes of confirmation or corrobation. The same applies in respect of the particular maps discussed in, and from, paragraph 119 onwards.

The concordant Interpretation of the 1881 Boundary Treaty from 1881 to 1888

From 1881 to 1888 show almost all Argentine maps the Picton, Lennox and Nueva islands as Chilean Territories.

All Chilean maps have shown always the islands as Chilean territories, like the map of engineer Alejandro Bertrand showed here. This border line is today valid for both countries.

There were some few dissentient maps in this period, but the Court declared it untrustworthy because of its "excentric" borderline. (see below).

Map in "La Ilustracion Argentina", 1881

Partial reproduction of the first Argentine map showing the boundaries laid down in the Boundary Treaty of 23 July 1881, appeared in "La Ilustracion Argentina" issue of 10 November 1881 in Buenos Aires. The copy reproduced here is one handed to the British Minister Plenipontentiary in Buenos Aires by Dr. Bernardo de Irigoyen, Argentine Minister of Foreign Affairs who negotiated and signed the Boundary Treaty. The original is located in the official British Archives. The British Minister sent it to his Government with the comment that the dark shaded area "comprising the Strait of Magellan, half of Tierra del Fuego and all the southern islands, represent was actually has been ceded to Chile by the recent Treaty."

Map of Francisco Latzina, 1882

This map partially reproduced here is regarded by Chile as first official Argentine map after the Boundary Treaty of 1881, though its official character was subsequently denied by the Argentine Government. It was ordered to be drawn up by the then Argentine Minister of the Interior, Bernardo de Irigoyen (who has previously been Minister of Foreign Affairs in which quality he has signed the Boundary Treaty of 1881) for inclusion in an official publication issued by the Director of the National Statistics Office, Dr. Francisco Latzina, in 1883 under the title "The Argentine Republic as a field for European Imigration" . This was published in Spanish, English, German, French and Italian in an edition of 120.000 copies. On the official map all the islands located south of the Beagle Channel are shown under Chilean Sovereignty.

Official map of the Republic of Chile, 1883

This official map of Chile, partially reproduced here, was drawn up on the orders of the Chilean Government for use in primary schools in the Republic and with a view to the most recent data by Alejandro Bertrand in 1884. The author, an engineer, was member of the Boundary Commissions charged with marking out the Chilean-Argentine Frontier. At the time the map was approved by the Chilean Hydrographic Office. On the map all the islands south of the Beagle Channel as far as Cape Horn are shown as being under Chilean sovereignty. All Chilean maps have shown this border line since 1881.

Map of the "Instituto Geografico Argentino", 1886

In 1882 the Argentine Geographic Institute decided to issue a general map and an atlas of the Argentine Republic. The task was put in the hands of the well known Professor of the (Argentine) University of Cordoba, Arturo Seelstrang, who had already brought out a map of the Republic in 1875. The Atlas was constructed and published by the institute under the auspices of the National Government. Plate XXVII of the Atlas, reproduced here, was headed Governoship of Tierra del Fuego and the Malvinas Islands and were drawn up in 1885 and published the following year. As may be observed, said map shows the boundary line running through the centre of the Beagle Channel, indicating Picton, Nueva and Lennox Islands an all the other islands and islets extending southwards as far as Cape Horn as being under Chilean sovereignty.

General Map of the Argentine Republic and neighbouring countries, 1886

General Map of the Argentine Republic and neighbouring countries, 1886. The map shown here states that it was made according to the latest official data and in the light of the latest plans and sketches by Francisco Moreno, Argentine expert on the Commission for marking out the frontier with Chile, and by Lieutenant-Colonel Jose Olascoaga, Head of the "Military Typographic Office".

At the bottom, right, the map bears the inscription in the Library of Congress.

As may be observed, the international boundary is traced along the centre of the Beagle Channel, showing Picton, Nueva and Lennox and all the other islands and islets extending southwards as far as Cape Horn as being under Chilean sovereignty.

Map of Francisco Latzina, 1888

This map, partially reproduced here, is included in the book Geography of the Argentine Republic published in Buenos Aires in 1888 by Francisco Latzina, National Director of the Argentine Statistics Institute and member of numerous scientific societies. This work obtained the "Rivadavia Award" of the "Argentine Geographic Institute" and a large number of copies of it where ordered by the Argentine authorities for distribution in Europe and elsewhere.

In the extreme southern region, the international boundary is traced along the centre of the Beagle Channel and stretches to the south of the Isla de los Estados. Here it shows Picton, Nueva and Lennox Islands and all other islands and islets extending southward as far as Cape Horn as being under Chilean sovereignty.

Two maps of Argentina, Mariano Paz Soldan, 1888

The Peruvian geographer Mariano Felipe Paz Soldan drew 1888 during his exils in Buenos Aires, amongst others, two maps of Argentina:

(above) Mapa Orohidrografico de la Republica Argentina [[:Image:MPazSoldan.1888-2xChile.djvu|(see full size map)]] and

(below) Mapa general de la Republica Argentina [[:Image:MPazSoldan.1888-3xChile.djvu|(see full size map)]].

The relevant sections of the maps are shown on the left side.

The "Mapa orohidrografico" shows the Islands "Picton" and "Nueva" as under Argentine und the Island "Lennox" as under Chilean sovereignty. In contrast, the "Mapa general" shows all disputed islands as Chilean territories.

This and other turnarounds (see below) of Paz Soldans Interpretation of the 1881 Boundary Treaty caused the Arbitral Court to discard his maps from the documentary evidence.

Other maps of Paz Soldan show the disputed islands as Chilean Territories:

Gobernacion de la Tierra del Fuego y las Islas Malvinas [[:Image:PazSoldan.jpg|(see full size map)]] and

Mapa de Tierra del Fuego y Malvinas [[:Image:Mapa de Tierra del Fuego y Malvinas, 1888.jpg|(see full size map)]]

Map of the Argentine Republic and neighbouring Countries, 1889

The map partially reproduced here was drawn up in Buenos Aires in 1889 by J. Duclout and published by E. Nolte.

In the southern region the international boundary is shown traced through the centre of the Beagle channel, continuing beyond the eastern mouth of the Channel, indicating Picton, Nueva and Lennox Islands and all other islands and islets extending southward as far as Cape Horn as being under Chilean sovereignty

The Argentine change of policy

In the course of time became noticeable a position that worked continuously towards a new interpretation of the Boundary Treaty. For example, in 1885 appeared a map of Mariano Paz Soldan that continued the perpendicular in the Tierra del Fuego Island forth to the Antarctic, a fanciful line unrelated to the Treaty basis of division as stated by the Court of Arbitration. In 1891, the Argentine Government created an "International Boundaries Office" at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and in 1893 issued other decree providing that works on national geography already published should not be considered as officially approved unless accompanied by a "special statement" from the Department of Foreign Affairs.

In 1889 appeared the "Carte de la Republique Argentine" as part of ''"L'Agriculture et l'Elevage dans la Republique Argentine", officially sponsored for the purposes of the Argentine participation in the Paris World Exhibition of 1889. In the work of which this map was a part, the

version there given of the article III of the 1881 Treaty (Argentine attribution in the Islands clause), was seriously incorrect:

appartiendront a la Republique Argentine : l'ile de los Estados, les ilots qui l'entourent et les autres '''iles de l'Atlantique au sud de la Terre de Feu et des cotes orientales de la Patagonie'''(stress added by Wikipedia)

(stress added by Wikipedia)

instead of the original text:

to the Argentine Republic shall belong Staten Island, the small islands next to it, and the otherislands on the Atlantic to the east of Tierra del Fuego and of the eastern coast of Patagonia (stress added by Wikipedia)

[[Image:Pelliza.gif|thumb|400px|left|New Argentine views of the 1881 Boundary Treaty, Source: Report and Decision of the Court of Arbitration, [*]]]

By the review of the cartography, the tribunal refused the validity of 3 in Argentina and 1 in London (by the Argentine Embassy) published maps. The maps are not disponible for now, but the court gave to every refuse a briefly map description (see text on the maps) that allowed us to rebuild the border line as showed at the left side.

In order to decide the vadility of a map the court used following criterion for exclusion:

Footnote 102

Ths in two respects: (i) since under the first part of Article III of the Treaty, the perpendicular in the Isla Grande of Tierra del Fuego, from Cape Espiritu Santo to the Beagle Channel, was deliberately stopped there, a map showing a line of division which, by prolonging the perpendicular, crossed the Channel, and proceeded southward through the Murray Sound and past the Wollaston group, could not possibly represent the division contemplated by the Treaty; (ii) this map, thereby, and equally by colouring, showed, not only the PNL group, but also Navarino Island and the Hermite group, as Argentine. But these localities were "to the south of the Beagle Channel" according to any possible interpretation of that phrase in the Chilean attribution under the Islands clause of the Treaty.

The refused maps are:

1 Paz Soldan Map 1885, published by Carlos Beyer: This version prolonged the perpendicular to the Antarctic and was discarded: this map, equally, showed a fanciful line unrelated to the Treaty basis of division.

2 Map published in 1887 by the Argentine Bureau of Information in London: The footnote 102 regards to this map. It was refused with the argument: a completely fanciful line division that could have no possible warrant under the of 1881 Treaty. The map was corrected by the same Bureau on its map of the next year and the corrected map is linked [[:Image:Londres1888.jpg|here]].

3 The "Lajouane" versions of the Paz Soldan maps This versions were published between 1887 and 1890: altogether we know 4 different interpretations of Paz Soldan of the 1881 Treaty, see section "Two maps of Argentina, Mariano Paz Soldan, 1888", (above), and two here (left). Such turnaround lead the tribunal to the conclusion: Two volte-faces of this kind within one five-year period -for which no explanation seems to have been offered- must throw doubt on the credibility of the whole series of Paz Soldan based maps. It also raises the question of the reason for it..

4 The Pelliza map was published 1888 and presented to the Court by Argentina as the first official Argentine map that represented the border line according to the 1881 Treaty.See 153:

M. Pelliza, Argentine Under-Secretary for Foreign Affairs at the time, as part of a book by him entitled "Manual del Imigrante en la Republica Argentina", which was adopted as an official publication.. There were several slight different versions of this map, by some ones the border line runs over the north shore of the channel and by others on the south shore of the channel. The Court refused this maps with following words: This result [border line], even if not absolutely underivable from any possible interpretation of the Treaty, is so eccentric that it can hardly be taken seriously.

First Argentine official map with a different line of the border, 1898

This partially reproduced map corresponds to that titled Preliminary Map of the Southern Region of the Argentine Republicwhich was included as No. XIV in the Argentine Evidence submitted by the Argentine Government to British Arbitration in 1898-1902. It is the first official map of Argentina showing in the area of the Beagle Channel a different frontier from the one established in the Boundary Treaty with Chile of 1881. As may be seen from the map, the boundary line deviates from the Beagle Channel towards Picton and Richmond Passages to end up between Lennox and Nueva Islands. In that way Picton and Nueva Islands appear as Argentine and Lennox Island as Chilean. The islands and islets extending southward as far as Cape Horn continue to be shown as under Chilean sovereignty. It should be recalled that there was no question concerning the territories to the south of the Magellan Strait in the British Arbitration of 1898-1902. Thus neither Chile nor Argentina made any specific reference to the boundary shown on the Argentine map reproduced here.

The Moat channel

After the discovery of gold in Tierra del Fuego the Romanian adventurer Julio Popper gave a speech at the "Instituto Geografico Argentino"'' (predecessor of Instituto Geografico Militar) about a change of course of the Beagle channel: the channel didn't reach the "Cabo San Pio" but at the "Punta Navarro" flows to the south through the Navarino and Picton islands. 1899 ordered the Argentine navy the ship ARA Almirante Brown (1880) under the command of Captain Juan P. Saenz Valiente on a hydrographic survey of the Beagle channel. The Argentine survey corroborated the Argentine thesis about the change of the Beagle and therefore the institut published 1901 new charts of the zone with a new Toponymy. They expanded the Moat-Bay (Bahia Moat), located at the shore of the Tierra del Fuego, opposite to the Picton island, to a (new) Moat channel. The new channel reached from Punta Navarro to Cabo San Pio. Consequently the Picton, Nueva and Lennox islands became Terra Nullius, because the treaty of 1881 at this zone doesn't mention other islands than "south of the Beagle channel". The toponymy was disclosed to the United Kingdom and to the United States of America. Chile, the immediate neighbour was not informed and was advised of the new names only 1904 through new charts of the zone edited by the USA. Segundo R. Storni, then Leutnant later (1943) Foreign Ministers of Argentina legitimated the modifications:

''The word "Bay" hasn't a precise signification and the configuration of the region inclines the meaning to a channel, so it is a logical modification. But we recognize that it wasn't absolutely necessary.''.

The new name didn't prevail and disappeared into oblivion. The Treaty of Peace and Friendship of 1984 between Chile and Argentina mention (only) the Beagle channel.

The southern regions of the Republics of Argentina and Chile, 1904

This map, whose southern part is reproduced here, is included in Col. Sir Thomas Holdich's work "The Countries of the King's Award" written immediately after his work on the British Arbitration in 1898-1902. After the British Arbitral Award of 1902 and during the course of the work marking out the frontier line indicated therein, Holdich visited the Beagle Channel zone which was not included in the arbitration. In the Beagle Channel region the map marks the international boundary as passing through the latter up to beyond its eastern mouth. Picton, Nueva and Lennox Islands and all the other islands extending southwards as far as Cape Horn are shown as under Chilean sovereignty.

Other Europeans maps showing the same zone:

Stieler Handatlas 1889

[[:Image:Lagrandeencyclopedie.1890.jpg|La grande Encyclopedie 1890]]

[[:Image:Stielers Handatlas 1891 94.jpg|Stieler Handatlas 1891]]

[[:Image:Atlante.mondiale.hoepli.1899.jpg|Atlante Mondiale Hoepli 1899]]

Map of the Argentine Army, 1905

This reproduction of the map 'Map of the division of the Argentine territory into Military regions 1905' was included in the Military Bulletin of the Argentine Ministry of War, Year IV, vol. I, 1 May 1905, No. 140. The Argentine military regions are distinguished by different colours, all territories located south of the Beagle Channel as far as Cape Horn have been omitted and thus understood to be under Chilean sovereignty.

"Nuevo Mapa de la Republica Argentina". Oficina de Cartografia Argentina, 1914

Partial reproduction of the "Nuevo Mapa de la Republica Argentina", 1914, prepared by por Pablo Ludwig. Picton and Nueva appear under Argentine, Lennox under Chilean sovereignty.

Sheet 'Ushuaia' from "Instituto Geografico Militar de Argentina", 1967

Rebuild of the sheet 'Ushuaia' from the [[:es:Instituto Geografico Militar (Argentina)]], 1967 edition. Only the borderline and the oceanic Toponymy are copied from the copyrighted original. A similar map was issued in 1948.

The international boundary shown in the Beagle Channel zone corresponds to the Argentine claim in the area which the arbitral decision of 18 April 1977 put a definitive end. Nueva Island is not shown on the map, and Picton and Lennox Islands are partially shown, coloured as belonging to the Argentine Republic. Nevertheless all the other islands and islets extending southward as far as Cape Horn figure as under Chilean sovereignty.

Curiously in the official Argentine map the geographic nomenclature "OCEANO ATLANTICO SUR" (South Atlantic Ocean) appears inserted to the south of Hoste Island and in the western region of Wollastone and Hermit Islands, in other words more than one degree longitude west of Cape Horn, thus contradicting the (1978) Argentine thesis concerning the ocean toponymy in the region of the extreme south of America, that the Cape Horn was the border between the Pacific and Atlantic Ocean.

Post arbitration maps

Book of Admiral Isaac Francisco Rojas approved by the Argentine Ministry of Education, 1979

This image shows a facsimile of the map appeared in the cover of the book compiled by of Admiral (R) Isaac Rojas, former vice-president of Argentina and former Chief of the Argentine Navy, and Arturo Medrano "Argentina en el Atlantico Chile en el Pacifico". It is approved by the Argentine Ministry of Education for teaching in schools and high schools.

The book justifies, as they say, the Argentine claim over the islands. Not only Picton, Nueva, Lennox and all islands east from Cape Horn meridian are Argentine Territories but also the east side of Navarino Island with the Chilean village of Puerto Toro appears under Argentine sovereignty.

Buenos Aires Clarin newspaper after sinking of ARA-Belgrano, 1982

During the Falklands War, after the sinking of ARA General Belgrano, the Buenos Aires newspaper Clarin published, on 8. April 1982, a detailed map of the zone, with a scale, geographic coordinates, a general location map and a little map with the Argentine claim over the Antarctic in order to explain the war event to the reader. The black circle with the number "1" shows the place where the ARA Belgrano sunk. The circle with the number "2" shows the place of the last radio contact with the Argentine ship ARA Alferez Sobral. The full first page of the newspaper can be seen under El historiador.

The original map is approximately 25 cm width and 25 cm height and contains the names of the main islands of the conflict with Chile: Picton, Nueva, Lennox and Cape Horn (Cabo de Hornos).

In this map, as later in an Argentine postage stamp, all islands south and east of Navarino island appear then under Argentine sovereignty: Picton, Nueva, Lennox, Freycinet, Deceit, Wollaston, Hall, Cape Horn, Hermite, Herschel, Gratil, Grevy, Bayly, Augustus, Snipe, Terhalten, Jerdam, etc.

At that time Argentina requested Chilean support at the TIAR against the United Kingdom.


The contrast could hardly be starker between the multiple Argentine views and the sole Chilean view of the 1881 Boundary Treaty. The interpretation of the 1881 Boundary Treaty seems to have challenged to the limit the fantasy and intelligence of the Argentine cartography as of 1888, for they found more than 10 different border lines from the same text. Anyway, in his Report and Decision on 18 April 1977 the Court of Arbitration judged:

There can be no doubt that in the immediate post-Treaty period, that is to say from 1881 to at least 1887/88, Argentine cartography in general showed the PNL group as Chilean;

Argentine scientists Carlos Escude and Andres Cisneros in his academic work Historia general de las relaciones exteriores de la Republica Argentina give a resume of the Boundary Treaty of 1881:

Una serie de documentos prueban que la intencion tanto de los firmantes del tratado de 1881 como de la clase politica y los gobiernos argentinos entre 1881 y 1902 fue la de otorgar dichas islas a Chile.

The same opinion shares the authors Karl HernekampKarl Hernekamp, op.cit., Page 13: Noch wahrend der Amtszeit Irigoyens, der unter den Prasidenten Avellaneda und Roca den Vertrag von 1881 ausgehandelt hatte, interpretierten ganz augenscheinlich Argentinien wie Chile die fur die Beagle-Region einschlagigen Bestimmungen ubereinstimmend dahingehend, dass PNL unter die Klausel "sudlich des Kanals" fielen, demnach chilenisches Territorium seien. Bestatigt wird dies durch die zeitgenossische Kartographie, gleichgultig, ob argentinischer, chilenischer oder sonstiger Herkunft., Annegret I. Haffa and Andrea WagnerAndrea Wagner, Op.cit. Page 106 :Resume:Es existierten verschiedene argentinische Karten, die die Rechtauffassung Chiles widerspiegelten, v.a. in der Zeit unmittelbar nach dem Abschluss des Grenzvertrages von 1881. Das chilenische Kartenmaterial war dagegen stets einheitlich geblieben, und hat nur die chilenische Auffassung wiedergegeben. in their works mentioned in the reference.

In 1904 the Argentine government solicited to the Chilean government a common demarcation of the border line in the Beagle Channel.

See also

Falkland Islands sovereignty dispute

Falklands War

Argentina-Chile relations

Foreign relations of Argentina

Foreign relations of Chile

Snipe incident


Beagle Channel Arbitration between the Republic of Argentina and the Republic of Chile, Report and Decision of the Court of Arbitration

Mark Laudy: The Vatican Mediation of the Beagle Channel Dispute: Crisis Intervention and Forum Building in Words Over War of Carnegie Commission on Preventing Deadly Conflict.

Alejandro Luis Corbacho: Predicting the Probability of War During Brinkmanship Crises: The Beagle and the Malvinas Conflicts, Universidad del CEMA, Argentina, Documento de Trabajo No. 244, September 2003, Spanish Language

Karin Oellers-Frahm: Der Schiedsspruch in der Beagle-Kanal-Streitigkeit, Berichte und Urkunden: Max-Planck-Institut fur auslandisches offentliches Recht und Volkerrecht, German Language

Ministerio de Relaciones Exteriores de Chile: Relaciones Chileno-Argentinas, La controversia del Beagle. Genf 1979, English and Spanish Language

Andrea Wagner: Der argentinisch-chilenische Konflikt um den Beagle-Kanal. Ein Beitrag zu den Methoden friedlicher Streiterledigung. Verlag Peter Lang, Frankfurt a.M. 1992, ISBN 3-631-43590-8, German Language

Karl Hernekamp: Der argentinisch-chilenisch Grenzstreit am Beagle-Kanal. Institut fur Iberoamerika-Kunde, Hamburg 1980, German Language

Andres Cisneros y Carlos Escude, "Historia general de las Relaciones Exteriores de la Republica Argentina", Las relaciones con Chile, Cema, Argentina, Buenos Aires. Spanish Language

Annegret I. Haffa: Beagle-Konflikt und Falkland (Malwinen)-Krieg. Zur Aussenpolitik der Argentinischen Militarregierung 1976-1983. Weltforum Verlag, Munchen/Koln/London 1987, ISBN 3-8039-0348-3, German Language

Isaac F. Rojas und Arturo Medrano: Argentina en el Atlantico Chile en el Pacifico. Editorial Nemont, Buenos Aires, Argentina, 1979, in spanischer Sprache.

Isaac F. Rojas, La Argentina en el Beagle y Atlantico sur 1. Parte. Editorial Diagraf, Buenos Aires, Argentina, Spanish Language

Carlos Escude und Andres Cisneros: Historia general de las relaciones exteriores de la Republica Argentina , in spanischer Sprache.

Fabio Vio Valdivieso: La mediacion de su S.S. el Papa Juan Pablo II, Editorial Aconcagua, Santiago de Chile, 1984, Spanish Language

Alberto Marin Madrid: El arbitraje del Beagle y la actitud argentina. 1984, Editorial Moises Garrido Urrea, id = A-1374-84 XIII, Spanisch Language

Luis Alberto Romero, Argentina in the twentieth Century. Pennsylvania State University Press, translated by James P. Brennan, 1994, ISBN 0-271-02191-8

Divisionsgeneral (a.D.) Juan E. Gugliamelli: Cuestion del Beagle. Negociacion directa o dialogo de armas , in Spanish Language. (Book compiled from articles of Argentine Magazin "Estrategia", Buenos Aires Nr:49/50, enero-febrero 1978, erschienen sind.

General Martin Antonio Balza und Mariano Grondona: Dejo Constancia: memorias de un general argentino. Editorial Planeta, Buenos Aires 2001, ISBN 9504908136, Spanish Language

Francisco Bulnes Serrano und Patricia Arancibia Clavel: La Escuadra En Accion. Chile, Editorial Grijalbo, 2004, ISBN 9562582116, Spanish Language

External links

Chilean Telecast of Television Nacional de Chile "Informe Especial", Theme El ano que vivimos en peligro, , Spanish Language

Argentine Telecast of History Channel: Operativo Soberania YouTube, Spanish Language

Special edition of El Mercurio, Santiago de Chile, 2 September 2005, Spanish Language. There are Interviews with contemporary witness like Ernesto Videla, Jaime Del Valle, Helmut Brunner, Marcelo Delpech und Luciano Benjamin Menendez. Spanish Language.

Interview with the Chief Commander of the Argentine Army Martin Balza in El Mercurio de Santiago de Chile, 2 September 2005, Spanish Language

Interview with Sergio Onofre Jarpa, Chile's Ambassador in Argentina 1978 to 1982 in La Tercera, Santiago, Chile, 17 March 2002, Spanish Language

Interview with Argentine General Luciano Benjamin Menendez, Commandant of the III Army Corps in El Mercurio de Santiago de Chile, (from the Argentine Magazine "Somos"), Spanish Language

Interview with Pio Laghi, Nuntius in Argentina, 1978, in Clarin, Buenos Aires, 20 December 1998. Spanish Language

Interview with the Ambassador of the United States of America in Argentina, Raul Hector Castro, in Clarin Buenos Aires, 20 December 1998, Spanish Language

Interview with the former Chief of the "Secretaria General del Ejercito" (a Think-Tank of the Argentine Army), General Reynaldo Bignone, President of Argentina after the Falkland War, in Clarin, Buenos Aires, 20 December 1998, Spanish Language

Article Cartas desde el Abismo, Clarin, Buenos Aires, 20 December 1998, Spanish Language

Article El belicismo de los dictadores Clarin, Buenos Aires, 20 December 1998, Spanish Language

Article Beagle: historia secreta de la guerra que no fue La Nacion, Buenos Aires, 12. August 1996, Spanish Language

Article Historia de la santa mediacion en Clarin, Buenos Aires, 20 December 1998, Spanish Language

Chile-Argentina Relations, Spanish Language

Toma de decisiones politicas y la influencia de los discursos oficialistas durante el Connflicto del Beagle: Chile - Argentina 1977-1979, Spanish Language

Text of the Tratado de Paz y Amistad de 1984, Direccion de Fronteras y Limites de Chile, Spanish Language

Text of the Peace and Friendship Treaty of 1984, Copy to the United Nations, English Language

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