4 edition of Legal background of archeological resources protection found in the catalog.
Legal background of archeological resources protection
by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, National Park Service, Cultural Resources, Archeological Assitance in [Washington, DC]
Written in English
|Statement||by Carol Carnett|
|Series||Technical brief -- no. 11, Technical brief (United States. National Park Service. Archeological Assistance Division) -- no. 11|
|Contributions||United States. National Park Service. Archeological Assistance Division|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||16|
a "Control of Coastal Erosion to Protect Archeological Resources". In The Archeological Sites Protection and Preservation Notebook, ASPPN III-8, pp. Environmental Impact Research Program, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Waterways Experiment . archaeological resource is "any material remains of past human life or activities which are of archaeological interest." 16 U.S.C. § bb(1) (). More specifically, the Archaeo-logical Resources Protection Act lists archaeological resources as including, but not limitedCited by: 1.
What are the federal agencies’ powers under the Archaeological Resources Protection Act of (ARPA) to limit or control the scientific study of archaeological materials? The research for this article has led to an ultimate conclusion that ARPA does not provide federal agencies with the power to limit the scope of scientific study on covered archaeological : Ryan M Seidemann. Best Archaeology Thriller Books Novels that deal with archaeology, archaeologists, myths, legends or the paranormal, or archaeological artifacts, ruins, temples, monuments, Archaeological mysteries, puzzles or just the plain pursuit of valuable objects with action, adventure, mystery and thrills.
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Legal Background of Archeological Resources Protection Published by the DOI Departmental Consulting Archeologist/NPS Archeology Program, National Park Service, Washington, DC, September This Technical Brief describes the legal background and case histories for archeological protection.
Its. Legal background of archeological resources protection (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Carol L Carnett; United States.
National Park Service. Archeological Assistance Division. Legal background of archeological resources protection (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Carol L Carnett; United States.
National Park Service. Archeological Assistance Division. tDAR (the Digital Archaeological Record) is the digital repository of the Center for Digital Antiquity, a collaborative organization and university Center at Arizona State University.
Digital Antiquity extends our knowledge of the human past and improves the management of our cultural heritage by permanently preserving digital archaeological data and supporting their discovery, access, and reuse.
Heritage Resources Law: Protecting the Archeological and Cultural Environment 1st Edition Start reading Archeological Resource Protection on your Kindle in under a minute. Don't have a Kindle. Get your Kindle here, or download a FREE Kindle Reading App.1/5(1).
The information in this record has been migrated into tDAR from the National Archaeological Database Reports Module (NADB-R) and updated.
Most NADB-R records consist of a document citation and other metadata but do not have the documents themselves uploaded. Technical Brief Legal Background of Archeological Resources Protection Carol Carnett Legal Aid Bureau of Maryland, Inc.
Follow this and additional works at: Carnett, Carol, "Technical Brief Legal Background of Archeological Resources Protection. Introduction Despite a variety of Federal, Tribal, State and even local laws passed over the last 85 years the amount of looting and vandalism of irreplaceable archeological resources continues to increase.
Archeological sites are located on both public and private : Carol Carnett. Legal background of archeological resources protection / By Carol. Carnett and United States. National Park Service. Archeological Assistance Division. Abstract "June "Caption es bibliographical references (p.
).Mode of access: Internet [Washington, DC: U.S. Dept. of the Interior, National Park Service, Cultural. The passage of the Archaeological Resources Protection Act (ARPA) in was a watershed moment in the movement to protect cultural objects against looting.
This brief volume provides practical help to those who wish to use the provisions of ARPA_archaeologists, government land managers, preservation groups, and attorneys_to maximize its 4/4(1).
Legal Background of Archeological Resources Protection. Technical Brief No. 11, Archaeological Assistance Division. Washington DC: National Park Service. A Survey of State Statutes Protecting Archeological Resources.
Archeological Assistance Study No. 3, Archaeological Assistance Division. Parks Canada is bound by its mandate and policies to protect and preserve archaeological resources found on Parks Canada lands — whether the resources are on the surface of the ground, buried in the earth or submerged.
The Parks Canada Agency Act () lists archaeology in its heritage protection programs. Archeological Resources Protection.
U.S. Forest Service personnel are trained in archeological investigation and the subsequent prosecution of the crimes. The Archaeological Resources Protection Act ofalso referred to as ARPA, is a Federal law passed in and amended in The first purpose of ARPA is “to secure, for the present and future benefit of the American people, the protection of archaeological resources and sites which are on public lands and Indian lands.” 16 U.S.C.
aa(b). The uniform regulations for ARPA originally were published on January 6, to implement the Act of The Park Service's historic preservation work is governed by federal law (United States Code [USC] and Public Laws [PL]), federal regulations (Code of Federal Regulations [CFR]), Presidential executive orders, and orders issued by the Director of the National Park Service.
Pursuant to 16 USCS § bb (1), [Title Conservation; Chapter 1B. Archaeological Resources Protection] the term archaeological resource means “any material remains of past human life or activities which are of archaeological interest, as determined under uniform regulations promulgated pursuant to this Act [16 USCS §§ aa et seq.].
The Archeological Resources Protection Act of makes it illegal to collect artifacts or dig on archeological sites on federal land without a permit. The Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act of requires federal land-managing agencies to consult with Indian tribes when burials are found on their land.
Museums. Heritage, Conservation, and Archaeology: An Introduction By Frank G. Matero Heritage and conservation have become important themes in current discussions on place, cultural identity, and the preservation of the past. Archaeological sites have long been File Size: 1MB. What are archaeological resources.
Every trace of past human activity is an archaeological resource. These non-renewable resources are often the only tangible evidence of the passage or occupation of human groups that have disappeared or been displaced. In other words, archaeological resources cannot be replaced if accidentally or deliberately.
result in criminal prosecution; and, under certain conditions, the Archaeological Resources Protection Act (16 U.S.C. § ee[c]) may also apply. Penalties may include possible prison time, fines, and forfeiture of the archaeological material in question. Archaeological Resources Protection Act PUBLIC LAW –OCT.
31, 93 STAT. To protect archaeological resources o n public lands and Ind ian lands, Oct. 31, and for other purpo ses. [H.R. ] Be it enacted by the Senate and the House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, SHORT TITLE SECTI ON.the Archaeological Resources Protection Act, and the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act.
The Private Lands Project addressed the broader arena where there is no federal involvement, in situations where landowners and local communities are faced with decisions about the fate of their valued archeological resources.Domestically, there is a division of legal authority and responsibility between federal and state governments relating to this issue.
Issues involving the Archaeological Resources Protection Act (ARPA) and the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act .