Traditional owners can follow a local title layout instead of a TOS Act count. Groups can also negotiate a tos act settlement after a positive provision of the native title in order to obtain the full range of available results. However, the groups cannot do this in the opposite direction: once a TOS law is completed, no further application for determination of native title or compensation can be made. The final agreement is the NRA. The NRA can be manufactured to allow members of a group of traditional landowners access to certain public spaces and the natural resources of these lands. Natural resources within the meaning of the law include land, vegetation, animals, water, stones and land; but do not contain gold, silver, metals or minerals. [Note 78] Negotiating an NRA may allow a group of traditional landowners to carry out certain activities on their traditional lands, such as hunting, fishing, camping or extracting flora and forest products, without prior authorization, obtaining permits or paying royalties. [Note 79] However, these activities may be limited and can be carried out where they can be carried out. Specific activities are being negotiated for inclusion in RNAs. The comparison includes a Recognition and Transaction Agreement (RSA) that recognizes the traditional property rights of the peoples of Taungurung and provides for measures to promote this recognition.
At the time of publication, a number of traditional owner groups were negotiating a “ToS Act” regime: Taungurung; Wotjobaluk, Jaadwa, Jadawadjali, Wergaia and Jupagulk Peoples (the peoples of Wotjobaluk); Eastern Maar; and Gunditjmara. In addition, the first millewa-Mallee peoples had entered the threshold assessment phase of the TOS Act settlement process. These groups have not been contacted to respect the confidentiality of the negotiation process. Aboriginal titles are jointly managed by the state and the Taungurung by a traditional land Management Board owner (to be established after the start of the subdivision). For example, the Dja Wurrung RSA contains a declaration of recognition that recognizes the historical injustices of the state and recognizes Dja Dja Wurrung as the traditional owner of her country. [Note 51] The RSA also contains other elements that were negotiated outside the TOS Act, but which the Victorian government nevertheless approved, such as the rules. B recognition and reception of the country, as well as a strategy for the engagement of local authorities. The other agreements in the RSA are then presented, as shown above.
As part of the recognition and billing agreement, the State entered into a traditional land management contract (TOLMA). This agreement establishes the Dhelkunya Dja Land Management Board for the joint management of six parks and reserves in the contracted area. The cross-sectional RSA aims to recognize the group of traditional owners and their rights to public land subject to settlement. [Note 50] The RSA may include other agreements with specific results. There are four such agreements: a land contract can grant grants to each part of the country under negotiation, either at footnote 55 or in The Aboriginal title (a new form of title created under the TOS Act). [Note 56] [Note 5] For more information on the rural law movement in Australia, visit the National Native Title Tribunal (2017) `25 years of native title recognition`, NNTT.