Self-Government Agreement Traduction
Contracts provide a framework for cohabitation and sharing of traditionally occupied land. These agreements form the basis of ongoing cooperation and partnership, as we work together to advance reconciliation. In modern contract negotiations, joint work is under way to lay the groundwork for joint progress after the signing of a final agreement (implementation of the agreement). Historically, very few contracts have been signed in British Columbia. An independent special body called the B.C. Treaty Commission was established in 1992, by mutual agreement between Canada, British Columbia and the First Nations Summit, to be the “guardian of the process” of contract negotiations in the province. Treaties are agreements between the Government of Canada, Aboriginal groups and often provinces and territories that define the rights and duties of all parties. These agreements provide for the continuation of contractual rights and benefits for each group. Contract and Aboriginal rights (commonly known as aboriginal rights) are recognized and confirmed in Section 35 of the Constitution Act 1982 and are also an important part of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, which the Government of Canada has committed to adopt. Check out modern treaties – Comprehensive land requirements and self-management agreements to learn more about modern treaties that are in place across Canada and to browse the Aboriginal and contract rights information system to learn more about each agreement, including the full text of the agreement and summary information. Use the name of the indigenous group, the name of the contract or another term as a “keyword” password, then click on the title Contracts and Agreements above the search area to find the associated records. The contracting process in Canada is evolving through ongoing engagement and dialogue with Aboriginal groups.
The Government of Canada believes that collaborative negotiation and respectful dialogue are the best way to resolve outstanding issues. Innovative solutions are developed with partners through contract negotiations and recognition of indigenous rights and self-determination tables across the country. An overview of progress in the implementation of modern contracts and self-management agreements can be found in the report on the implementation of modern treaties and in the report on the self-management agreement. The Constitution does not define Aboriginal rights in accordance with Section 35, but they may include: The European Parliament and Council directive on the finality of the regulation in Canada securities payment and settlement systems, and First Nations often have different views on the implementation of historic treaties; these problems are complex and difficult to solve.