Cafn Final Agreement

The agreement recognizes a number of unique rights and contributions from the CAFN as co-manager of the park. This includes: “Strategic is committed to working with CAFN as soon as claims are acquired to develop cooperative and respectful relationships, to identify local business and employment opportunities and to assist in mineral exploration and development. The ongoing consultation should raise Strategic`s awareness of THE CAFN`s concerns and allow CAFN to better understand preferred exploration techniques and their alternatives,” said Douglas Eaton, President and CEO of Strategic. “This exploration agreement provides a clear framework for the early approach to consultation and a way forward to develop a broader cooperation and utility agreement if a project moves from exploration to economic evaluation.” If each first nation reaches its final agreement, it also obtains a self-management agreement (SGA). This agreement emerges from Chapter 24 of the Framework Agreement and defines the powers, authorities and responsibilities of First Nation governments. The agreements provide funding that supports the provision of programs and services at the First Nation level. After the AMS, the First Nation now has the power to pass and pass laws about its country and its citizens, tax them, provide urban planning, and manage or manage countries and resources. Each first nation will have a constitution that will contain the membership code, establish governing bodies and provide for its powers and protect the rights and freedoms of citizens. As self-governing bodies, First Nations are not prevented from asserting the rights of a Canadian citizen or business. Recognition of the rights inherent to the CAFN and self-interest in the area – maintenance and operation of the park by CAFN and the intention that CAFN be responsible for all field work – Presentation of CAFN heritage by a network of regional hiking trails, former localities, campsites, cabins, hideouts, trail markers, petroglyphs, etc. – Declaration that THE CAFN has exclusive authority over the use of Aboriginal languages , place names, former CAFN community sites and cultural heritage itineraries as well as on the interpretation and presentation of Aboriginal history and traditional use – Obligation that the CAFN, B.C. and the Board of Directors will jointly and cooperatively identify cultural areas within the park – ensuring that B.C. will consult with CAFN before amending the parking law in one way or another that would seriously infringe the rights of the NFFA under the agreement , and will negotiate all changes to the agreement in good faith you can find the autonomy agreement for a given nation by visiting its website: Tatshenshini-Alsek was considered the first Canadian environmental protection issue to become “global”.

As a result, the designation of the park had a high political profile.