XXX Chats

We see the same tragic and unnecessary story unfolding at Grace Islet. However, recent photos show cement foundations and walls built on top of three of the burial cairns. passed the Indian Graves Ordinance protecting “Indian Graves” from disturbance by settlement and claiming ownership of burials as “property of the Crown.” Under federal law and policy, burial sites were supposed to be protected as Indian reserves but most were not. Suspending permits gives the developer more incentive to work with the First Nations to find solutions.

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First Nations burial sites on private property are front and center again.

eliminate B and D In option E which cannot refer to people; it also uses past perfect, but it's not necessary.

Option C presents two problems First is wordier than A Second I think that you cannot say "a culture that was Algonquian-speaking". If you do not want your name in the FAQ (for whatever reason) when posting to the newsgroup then you must add a note to this effect to every article you post, or contact me directly by E-mail.- I'm just very busy and don't always have the time to write these notes.It is time to move past old prejudices dressed up in tired legal arguments.None of us should accept the proposition that it is ok to bulldoze First Nation burial sites just because they are not technically considered “cemeteries” under provincial law.RELATED: Bittersweet Victory: Musqueam Save Site From Condo Developers By Buying It Throughout the Musqueam dispute the province stated it had no tools to deal with the situation. The HCA provides for denial of permits, agreements for First Nations to manage their own heritage sites, and even for purchase of sites to protect them.In reality, there are many tools available under the common law and the Heritage Conservation Act (HCA); B. After the Musqueam situation was resolved, the province did not bother to work with First Nations to activate the available tools or find new ones to avoid similar conflicts in the future. is taking all precautions necessary to ensure the landowner “works around” the burial sites, and that this is set out in permits. tried to pass legislation to take control of First Nation cemeteries to “protect” them. Currently, the minister has the power to suspend, amend or cancel alteration permits once issued in certain circumstances.This time it is Grace Islet in Salt Spring Island’s Ganges harbour where a property owner wants to build his home over gravesites.Previously, the issue of the Musqueam First Nation and c?? m (also known as the Marpole site) dominated the news for many months in 20 until the Musqueam purchased the property from the developer.We invite Minister Thomson and the provincial cabinet to review the Supreme Court of Canada’s ruling in the Tsilhqot’in title case.The court granted the Tsilhqot’in title to nearly one million acres of land.

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