South Pacific

South Pacific may refer to:

Read more about South Pacific:  Geography, Media, Public Life, World War II, See Also

Other articles related to "south pacific, pacific, south":

South Pacific Whale Sanctuary
... The South Pacific Whale Sanctuary (SPWS) was a proposed region of the South Pacific Ocean in which whaling would be prohibited ... The establishment of a South Pacific Whale Sanctuary by the International Whaling Commission has been a major goal of New Zealand foreign policy ...
South Pacific (TV Series)
... South Pacific (Wild Pacific in the US) is a British nature documentary series from the BBC Natural History Unit, which began airing on BBC Two on 10 May ... The six-part series surveys the natural history of the islands of the South Pacific region, including many of the coral atolls and New Zealand ... South Pacific was co-produced by the Discovery Channel and the series producer was Huw Cordey ...
List Of South Pacific Cyclone Seasons
... The South Pacific cyclone season is the period in a year when tropical cyclones usually form in the South Pacific basin Ocean, between 160°E and 120°W, which is the international area of ...
South Pacific - See Also
... Pacific Ocean Areas (command) Pacific Ocean theater of World War II. ...
Subdivisions Of Nauru - Foreign Relations
... Nauru is a member of the Pacific Islands Forum, the South Pacific Regional Environment Programme, the South Pacific Commission, and the South Pacific Applied Geoscience Commission ... The Nauru government claims this aid is not related to its recognising Abkhazia and South Ossetia ... and was seeking to dock in Australia, was diverted to Nauru as part of the Pacific Solution ...

Famous quotes containing the words pacific and/or south:

    American future lies in the East. The great free markets of the Pacific Rim are the American destiny.
    Donald Freed, U.S. screenwriter, and Arnold M. Stone. Robert Altman. Richard Nixon (Philip Baker Hall)

    We have heard all of our lives how, after the Civil War was over, the South went back to straighten itself out and make a living again. It was for many years a voiceless part of the government. The balance of power moved away from it—to the north and the east. The problems of the north and the east became the big problem of the country and nobody paid much attention to the economic unbalance the South had left as its only choice.
    Lyndon Baines Johnson (1908–1973)