Native Title Act 1993 (Australia) (2018 Edition) The Law Library presents the complete text of the Native Title Act 1993 (Australia) (2018 Edition). Updated as of May 15, 2018 This book contains: - The complete text of the Native Title Act 1993 (Australia) (2018 Edition) - A table of contents with the page number of each section
The fourth edition of this highly regarded work includes discussion on: the consistent recognition of exclusive possession, use and enjoyment the impact of the compensation case, Griffiths (HCA ¿ 2019) the increasing use of consent ...
49 Section 253 of the Native Title Act (1993) (Cth); in Hale v Western Australia (2015) 233 FCR 96 at , per Barker J: note, however, that 'mine' does not include 'extract, obtain or remove sand, gravel, rocks or soil from the ...
Author: Rick Colbourne
Category: Business & Economics
In this book, we explore the economic wellbeing of Indigenous peoples globally through case studies that provide practical examples of how Indigenous wellbeing is premised on sustainable self- determination that is in turn dependent on a community’s evolving model for economic development, its cultural traditions, its relationship to its traditional territories and its particular spiritual practices. Adding to the richness, geographically these chapters cover North, Central and South America, Northern Europe, the Circumpolar Arctic, Southern Europe, the Middle East, Asia and Oceania and a resulting diverse set of Indigenous peoples. The book addresses key issues related to economic, environmental, social and cultural value creation activities and provides numerous examples and case studies of Indigenous communities globally which have successfully used entrepreneurship in the pursuit of sustainable development and wellbeing. Readers will gain practical understandings of the nature of sustainable economic development from a cross- section of case studies of Indigenous perspectives globally. The chapters map out the international development of Indigenous rights and the influence that this has had on Indigenous communities globally in asserting their sovereignty and acting on their rights to develop sustainable governance and economic development practices. Readers will develop insights into the intersection of Indigenous governance with sustainable practice and community wellbeing through practical case studies that explain the need for Indigenous- led economic development and governance strategies, which are responsive to local, regional, national and international realities in developing sustainable Indigenous economies focused on economic, environmental, social and cultural value creation. This book will be useful for Indigenous and non- Indigenous business students studying undergraduate business or MBA programs who seek to understand the global context and the varied experiences of Indigenous peoples in developing sustainable economic development strategies that promote community wellbeing.
The claim is accepted for registration by the National Native Title Tribunal on November 26, 2013; ... status are Native Title rights or interests within meaning of s 223 of the Native Title Act 1993 (Cth) (WAD217/2018); Bindunbur and ...
Author: Stephen Muecke
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
Category: Social Science
In North-West Australia, between 2009 and 2013, a major Indigenous-environmentalist alliance waged a successful campaign to stop a huge industrial development, a $45 billion liquefied gas plant proposed by Woodside and its partners. The Western Australian government and key Indigenous institutions also pushed hard for this, making the custodians of the Country, the Goolarabooloo, an embattled minority. This experimental ethnography documents the Goolarabooloo’s knowledge of Country, their long history of struggle for survival, and the alliances that formed to support them. Written in a fictocritical style, it introduces a new ‘multirealist’ kind of analysis that focuses on institutions (Indigenous or European), their spheres of influence, and how they organised to stay alive as alliances shifted and changed.
The adoption of the Native Title Act (1993) initiated the process of determining native title rights in Australia. As of June 30th, 2018 there were 428 registered determinations of Native Title (exclusive and non-exclusive) in Australia ...
Publisher: OECD Publishing
The 38 million Indigenous peoples living across 13 OECD countries contribute to stronger regional and national economies, and have unique assets and knowledge that address global challenges such as climate change.
Lana D. Hartwig1,2,*, Sue Jackson1 and Natalie Osborne 2 1 Australian Rivers Institute, Griffith University, ... Accepted: 14 February 2018; Published: 24 February 2018 Abstract: The passage of the Native Title Act 1993 (Cth) brought ...
Author: Jacque Emel
This book is a printed edition of the Special Issue "New Water Regimes" that was published in Resources
See, eg: ALRC (n 20); ALRC, 'Connection to Country: Review of the Native Title Act 1993' (Cth) (Report 126, ... to Justice – Inquiry into the Incarceration Rate of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander People' (Report 133, 2018).
Author: Harry Hobbs
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
Can the Australian state be restructured to empower Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples and ensure that their distinct voices are heard in the processes of government? This book provides an answer to that question for Australia and provides guidance for all states that claim jurisdiction and authority over the traditional lands of Indigenous peoples. By engaging directly with Indigenous peoples' nuanced and complex aspirations, this book presents a viable model for structural reform. It does so by adopting a distinctive and innovative approach: drawing on Indigenous scholarship globally it presents a coherent and compelling account of Indigenous peoples' political aspirations through the concept of sovereignty. It then articulates those themes into a set of criteria legible to Australia's system of governance. This original perspective produces a culturally informed metric to assess institutional mechanisms and processes designed to empower Indigenous peoples. Reflecting the Uluru Statement from the Heart's call for a First Nations Voice, the book applies the criteria to one specific institutional mechanism – Indigenous representative bodies. It analyses in detail the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Commission and the Swedish Sámi Parliament, a representative body for the Indigenous people of Sweden. In examining the Sámi Parliament the book draws on a rich source of primary and secondary untranslated Swedish-language sources, resulting in the most comprehensive English language exploration of this unique institution. Highlighting the opportunities and challenges of Indigenous representative bodies, the book concludes by presenting a novel and informed model for structural reform in Australia that meets Indigenous aspirations.
Author: Australia. Parliament. Senate. Legal and Constitutional Affairs References CommitteePublish On: 2017
"Amends the Native Title Act 1993 to respond to the Federal Court's decision in McGlade v Native Title Registrar  FCAFC 10 by: confirming the legal status and enforceability of agreements which have been registered by the Native Title ...
Author: Australia. Parliament. Senate. Legal and Constitutional Affairs References Committee
Category: Child sexual abuse
"Amends the Native Title Act 1993 to respond to the Federal Court's decision in McGlade v Native Title Registrar  FCAFC 10 by: confirming the legal status and enforceability of agreements which have been registered by the Native Title Registrar on the Register of Indigenous Land Use Agreements without the signature of all members of a registered native title claimant (RNTC); enable the registration of agreements which have been made but have not yet been registered; and ensure that area Indigenous Land Use Agreements can be registered without requiring every member of the RNTC to be a party to the agreement" -- publisher's website.
The new culture of agreement-making that is the focus of this chapter, in Australia at least, is quite novel and has its origins in the Native Title Act 1993 (Howard-Wagner, 2010, p. 102). In 1992, the High Court of Australia handed ...
Author: Monica Tennberg
This book offers multidisciplinary perspectives on the changing relationships between states, indigenous peoples and industries in the Arctic and beyond. It offers insights from Nordic countries, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and Russia to present different systems of resource governance and practices of managing industry-indigenous peoples’ relations in the mining industry, renewable resource development and aquaculture. Chapters cover growing international interest on Arctic natural resources, globalization of extractive industries and increasing land use conflicts. It considers issues such as equity, use of knowledge, development of company practices, conflict-solving measures and the role of indigenous institutions. Focus on Indigenous peoples and Governance triangle Multidisciplinary: political science, legal studies, sociology, administrative studies, Indigenous studies Global approach: Nordic countries, Canada, Russia, Australia, New Zealand and Canada Thorough case studies, rich material and analysis The book will be of great interest to legal scholars, political scientists, experts in administrative sciences, authorities at different levels (local, regional and nations), experts in human rights and natural resources governance, experts in corporate social governance.
regulatory and legal framework they are operating in (OECD Fact Finding Mission, July 2018) (Wunan Foundation, 2015  ). ... NTRBs are organisations appointed under the Native Title Act 1993 (NTA) and have the following functions: ...
Publisher: OECD Publishing
Indigenous Australians play an important role in the development of regional economies. Compared to the non-Indigenous population, Indigenous peoples are more likely to be located in predominantly rural regions. However, significant gaps in socio-economic outcomes with non-Indigenous Australians remain and these gaps are larger in rural regions. The report provides three key recommendations to improve economic outcomes for Indigenous Australians.