Last edited by Shakazil
Tuesday, April 28, 2020 | History

3 edition of Communal land administration found in the catalog.

Communal land administration

26-28 September 1996, Windhoek

by

  • 62 Want to read
  • 6 Currently reading

Published by The Ministry in Windhoek .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Namibia
    • Subjects:
    • Commons -- Namibia -- Congresses.,
    • Land tenure -- Namibia -- Congresses.,
    • Land tenure -- Government policy -- Namibia -- Congresses.,
    • Land reform -- Namibia -- Congresses.

    • Edition Notes

      Statementedited by J. Malan, M. O. Hinz ; compiled by CASS, Centre for Applied Social Sciences on behalf of the Ministry of Lands, Resettlement, and Rehabilitation.
      GenreCongresses.
      SeriesCASS papers ;, no. 38
      ContributionsMalan, J., Hinz, Manfred O., 1936-, Centre for Applied Social Sciences (Windhoek, Namibia), Namibia. Ministry of Lands, Resettlement, and Rehabilitation., Consultative Conference on Communal Land Administration (1996 : Windhoek, Namibia)
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHD1289 IN PROCESS .N (Namibia)
      The Physical Object
      Pagination237 p. :
      Number of Pages237
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL144223M
      ISBN 109991673644
      LC Control Number99888760
      OCLC/WorldCa41356019

      The Communal Land Rights Act 11 of provides for legal security of tenure by transferring communal land, including KwaZulu-Natal Ingonyama land, to communities, or awardings comparable redress; for the conduct of a land rights enquiry to determine the transition from old order rights to new order rights; for the democratic administration of Book Edition: 1st Edition. commercial and communal land would be registered in the name of the CPA, which would become the entity responsible for Ebenhaeser’s land administration. The first step was to draft a CPA constitution stipulating that every fulltime resident 18 years of age or older would be a member of the association. After the constitution was adopted by. The Communal Property Association Act (CPA) is the tool used to administer tribal communal land when restored under the Restitution of Land Rights Act and the land bought with assistance.   The communal land system locks the majority of Africans into poverty, undermines their individual entrepreneurial spirit and make them subservient to mostly tyrannical traditional leaders and kings. Control of communal land must be immediately taken away from Author: William Gumede.


Share this book
You might also like
Underground storage of natural gas.

Underground storage of natural gas.

Cross-cultural analysis

Cross-cultural analysis

Modern studies

Modern studies

Merry merry Fibruary

Merry merry Fibruary

Stephen Ellis, paintings.

Stephen Ellis, paintings.

Easy Piano Collection Classical Gold

Easy Piano Collection Classical Gold

Labor mobility and economic opportunity

Labor mobility and economic opportunity

Youth with an eye for the future

Youth with an eye for the future

home Bible, arranged for family reading from the King James version by Ruth Hornblower Greenough

home Bible, arranged for family reading from the King James version by Ruth Hornblower Greenough

Quarterly Review of Literature

Quarterly Review of Literature

silent traveller in Oxford

silent traveller in Oxford

Lovers Tyrants

Lovers Tyrants

Factory and workshop acts.

Factory and workshop acts.

defence of phrenology

defence of phrenology

Still I believe, nine talks broadcast during Lent andHoly Week 1969

Still I believe, nine talks broadcast during Lent andHoly Week 1969

Communal land administration Download PDF EPUB FB2

COMMUNAL LAND RIGHTS ACT 11 OF (English text signed by the President.) [Assented to: 14 July ] [Commencement date: To be proclaimed] ACT To provide for legal security of tenure by transferring communal land, including KwaZulu-Natal Ingonyama land, Communal land administration book Size: KB.

Communal Land Rights Act invalid inon procedural grounds. Opposition to the CLRA was not limited to those with independent ownership rights. People on state-owned ‘communal’ land argued that the Bill centralised power to ‘traditional councils’ in ways that undermined decision-making at family and village level.

They. Communal land is a (mostly rural) territory in possession of a community, rather than an individual or company [citation needed].

This sort of arrangement existed in almost all Europe until the 18th century, by which the king or the church officially owned the land, but allowed the peasants to work in them in exchange for a levy.

Communal Land Reform Bill in order to regulate the management and administration of communal land. This bill was enacted in August as the Communal Land Reform Act.

The Act became operational on 1 March The Act was passed with the aim of facilitating (helping to make possible) a proper and uniform land registration systemFile Size: KB.

The end result is a book titled “Land administration for Sustainable Development” with all authors taking responsibility for the entire text. After a five year journey the book was published Written: administration of communal land: (a) recognising and respecting all legitimate land rights and persons who hold such rights, as contemplated in section 25(6) of the Constitution; (b) recognising the right of communities to choose institutions or entities thatFile Size: KB.

A commune (the French word appearing in the 12th century from Medieval Latin communia, meaning a large gathering of people sharing a common life; from Latin communis, things held in common) is an intentional community of people living together, sharing common interests, often having common values and beliefs, as well as shared property, possessions, resources, and, in some communes, work.

The CLBs in the communal land registration process only assist traditional authorities with systematic documentation and administration of communal land rights already allocated by traditional.

“Communal Land” Communal land administration book land referred to as Communal Land in section three; “inhabitant”, in relation to any Communal Land or part thereof, means a person who is entitled, in terms of this Act, to reside in that Communal Land or part thereof; “Minister” means the Minister of Local Government, Rural and Urban Development TITLE 20File Size: 97KB.

[1] Land Administration for Sustainable Development, Ian Williamson, Stig Enemark, Jude Wallace, Abbas Rajabifard, ESRI PRESS ACADEMIC REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA [2] LAND ADMINISTRATION IN THE UNECE REGION, Development trends and main principles, UNITED NATIONS, New York and Geneva, [3] LAND ADMINSITRATION TO NURTURE DEVELOPMENT (LAND) PROJECT.

The land rights which are allocated in communal areas are: Customary land rights, leasehold rights and occupational land rights. The question, however, is whether these rights guarantee tenure.

Communal Land Registration Step-by-Step. The applicant completes the registration application form and hands it to his or her headman. The Traditional Authority/chief reviews the application, and, if approved, attaches a letter of consent to the application and submits the application to the Community Land Board (CLB).

The concept and importance of land administration contained in the UNECE definition was developed based on the work of De Soto in the early 21st century. In his book, Hernando de Soto identifies land titling as a key factor in shaping household capital for people living in poverty 2.

The Communal Land Reform Act, (No. 5 of ), came into effect on 1 March Several consultations with stakeholders took place with the aim of incorporating as many views as possible and also to seek consensus on issues relating to communal land administration. The Communal Land Reform Act deals with access to land in communal Size: 3MB.

Clarke, R.A. Securing communal land rights to achieve sustainable development in Sub-Saharan Africa: Critical analysis and policy implications. Law, Environment and Development Journal, 5 (2), Crowe, D, Woodcraft, S. and Cochrane, D. Community Land Trusts A review of urban. overlapping land rights, as well as cases of exploitation by traditional leaders, officials and politicians and extortion by ‘warlords’.

Finally, resources for establishing and/or revitalising land administration have to be procured from increasingly hard-pressed government budgets. Over large areas, the State is the legal owner of communal. Land Administration System in Namibia Namibia’s present system of land surveying, registration, and development covers only part of the country due to the colonial population policy of confirming the majority people to former “homelands” (now Communal.

payments, land use planning and development control. Land privatization and land reforms have not taken the need for strategic planning for land use seriously. Furthermore, no consideration has been given to any social and economic impact of the land reforms. Legal framework The legal framework for land management is defined by the following Size: KB.

Land Administration Institution (LAI) Land Administration Institutions are civil service institutions which provide management services for land or real estate ownership, the key ones being State Property Registries, national Cadastral Office and Land Registry Office Institutions, Regularization of Tenure Institutions and Institutions for Titleholders for Social Purposes.

Communal ownership definition is - the ownership of land or other property by a community so that each member has a right to use the property or a portion of it. Securing Africa's land for shared prosperity: a program to scale up reforms and investments (English) Abstract.

This book covers land administration and reform in Sub-Saharan Africa, and is highly relevant to all developing countries around the by: The Communal Land Rights Act (CLARA) was passed in after several bills.

Opponents of CLARA succeeded in the Constitutional Court to overturn the legislation. The aborted Act provided for “the registration and titling of new order rights; and the democratic administration of communal land”. Guide to the Communal Land Reform Act, Act No 5 of Foreword Since Independence inland allocation and administration in communal areas of Namibia have been impeded by the absence of clear and coherent communal land legislation.

Providing the Namibian people with access to land was one of the top priorities of the new government. Written by 13 contributors in 14 chapters, plus a very informative foreword and an accompanying CD, the book arises out of the Traditional Leadership and Governance Framework Act 41 of and the Communal Land Rights Act 11 of ; affecting over 21 million people living.

Get print book. No eBook available advantages agricultural communities agricultural operations animals area of land ayllu boundaries circumstances co-operative communal land tenure communal system cover crop crop rotation cultivated land defects difficult difierent economic and agricultural equality of treatment exclusive right.

Land Administration of Communal Land: Lessons from the Ejidosin Mexico GrenvilleBarnes Maria DiGiano XXV International Federation of Surveyors Congress, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 16 – TRANSFER AND REGISTRATION OF COMMUNAL LAND 25 Registration of communal land and new order rights 5.

(1) Communal land and new order rights are capable of being and must be registered in the name of the community or person, including a woman, entitled to such land or right in terms of this Act and the relevant community Size: 1MB. Communal Land Reform Act 5 of To provide for the allocation of rights in respect of communal land; to establish Communal Land Boards; to provide for the powers of Chiefs and Traditional Authorities and boards in relation to communal land; and to make provision for incidental matters.

Land administration is the way in which the rules of land tenure are applied and made operational. Land administration, whether formal or informal, comprises an extensive range of systems and processes to administer. The processes of land administration include the transfer of rights in land from one party to another through sale, lease, loan, gift and inheritance; the regulating of land and.

The Minister of Land Affairs, Ms Thoko Didiza gave an overview and said it was important to delve into the Communal Land Rights Bill. Prior toinstitutional make-ups did not have land ownership and currently land administration in rural South Africa remained informal.

The Department of Rural Development and Land Reform is currently working on a new Communal Land Tenure Bill, which hopefully will return the.

Land acquisition and use remain a critical issue of great policy relevance in developing countries such as Nigeria.

This study therefore examined land acquisition and use in Nigeria within the context of food and livelihood security. The chapter used secondary data obtained from the World Bank website, National Bureau of Statistics (NBS) and other : Isaac B.

Oluwatayo, Omowunmi Timothy, Ayodeji O. Ojo. The Communal Land Reform Act had provided for the establishment of communal land boards, which registered communal land ownership and monitored the use and transmission of land rights.

UN-2 The Land Law includes a chapter on the registration of communal lands of indigenous communities, providing a mechanism to safeguard indigenous.

Communal land is land that the State grants to a group or collective.6 The group or collective has the right to protect and to use the land. 7 However, the group does no have the right to sell, transfer, lease, or use the land as collateral.

8 The land must not be owned by an individual. 9 The. Rather than legally securing land rights based on custom, or allowing land to be vested in CPAs, with their ostensibly democratic structures,12 it proposed handing authority over land administration to traditional councils, which would be provided with legal title and award institutional use rights to individuals and families.

The Communal Land Rights Act (CLRA) gave these traditional councils wide-ranging powers, including control over the occupation, use, and administration of communal land. In other words, apartheid-created tribal authorities were given a new lease on life with additional powers over land, service delivery and development in a democratic society.

This book, a collection of articles by various authors, deals with problems associated with the passage of the Communal Land Reform Act (CLRA) II of in postapartheid South Africa.

It is divided into six parts, with introductory and concluding chapters as parts one and six, respectively. Book Description.

Comparative Perspectives on Communal Lands and Individual Ownership: Sustainable Futures addresses property and land title as central mechanisms governing access to communally-held land and resources. The collection assesses the effectiveness of property law and tenure models developed around concepts of individual ownership, for achieving long-term.

The analysis of how the Co-operative Communities Land Settlement Act of operated is excellent. Government-sponsored communes are an unusual land-tenure system, so efficient analysis of their operation is essential for a book that describes.

Land Administration for Sustainable Development examines global land administration systems at different levels of development. This examination elucidates how countries can establish basic infrastructure for the implementation of land-related policies and land management strategies that will help ensure social equality, economic growth, and environmental by:.

‘Indigenous Peoples’ and land: Comparing communal land titling and its implications in Cambodia and Laos Article (PDF Available) in Asia Pacific Viewpoint 54(3) December with.The Communal Land Tenure Bill (“the Bill”) seeks to regulate communal land.

Communal land encompasses land occupied mostly by African communities in the former homelands. As the racist policies and laws of the apartheid government would provide, ownership of such land could not be registered in the name of a native. This book, therefore, tries to show the major communal grazing land problems and its impact on agricultural communities whose life is highly dependent on it.

The analysis and outcomes of this work is expected to be utilized by researchers, academicians, land managers, policy makers and strategy : Asmamaw Tenko Gebreselassie.