Tle Framework Agreement Saskatchewan

Saskatchewan Treaty Land Entitlement Framework Agreement Was signed in September 1992 between Canada, Saskatchewan and the entitlement bands (those who did not obtain the entire country to which they were entitled under the treaty). It is the culmination of a long negotiation process and embodies the recommendations of the Office of the Treaty Commissioner. Although it is a long-term document, it is, as its title suggests, a framework agreement. This means that it describes how treaty land rights are regulated, but it is necessary to conclude group-specific agreements in order to implement the framework. It was signed in September 1992 by Saskatchewan, Canada, and 25 First Nations. Eight separate but similar agreements have since been signed with individual First Nations. The basis of the contract Land lawThe first part of the framework agreement describes the legal and historical facts that led to the law of the contracting country. It begins with the recognition that Canada has contracts with bands of Indians who now live in Saskatchewan and that, under those contracts, the groups were allowed to set aside a number of Acres as reserves for their exclusive use. It also acknowledged that the claim strips had not received sufficient surface reserves to meet the requirements of the contracts. Since the signing of the Framework Agreement on September 22, 1992, eight other First Nations, which were not initially signatories to the Framework Agreement, have been validated under the TLE and have ratified and signed their specific agreements. First Nations are still working to make up for the deficits: between 1871 and 1907, Saskatchewan First Nations signed a series of contracts with the Crown, known as numbered contracts. Each of these contracts provided for reserve lands to be created by the Canadian government for a first nation.

The size of the reserve country was based on the population of a First Nation and the per capita formula in the specific contract. . . .

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