world court in the hague
Understanding the complex legal arguments and issues at stake, Taylor|Sprules' visual advocacy services clarified profound issues at the World Court in The Hague.
For hundreds of years, the Governments of Canada and the United States have disputed the maritime boundary between the two countries with the Gulf of Maine area. Over the years, many international disagreements have taken place between the two friendly nations. Unable to resolve the issue through diplomatic channels, the two Governments agreed to argue their case before the International Court of Justice in The Hague. The Canadian Government turned to Taylor|Sprules to develop a visual methodology explaining the complex legal issues and to create a visual representation of Canada's critical arguments. Archival evidential document design for Canada-France case concerning the delimitation of Maritime areas.
our days in court
Through the development of a custom light box, designed by T|S for use in the Court, Canada's visual evidence was consistent, distortion-free and very compelling. Detailed maps and technical drawings clarified the argument. The Court decision supported Canada's position.
t|s services provided: active member of Canadian legal team, archival document and book design, custom light box design, map design, visual evidence development, presentation material, research, strategic consulting, technical drawings, total branding program/masterlook (TM)