Last edited by Mejinn
Tuesday, April 21, 2020 | History

2 edition of Archaeological resources protection act of 1979 found in the catalog.

Archaeological resources protection act of 1979

United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Energy and Natural Resources.

Archaeological resources protection act of 1979

report to accompany S. 490.

by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Energy and Natural Resources.

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  • 27 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in [Washington .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Archaeology and state -- United States.,
  • Archaeology -- Law and legislation -- United States.,
  • United States -- Antiquities -- Collection and preservation.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesSenate report - 96th Congress, 1st session ; no. 96-179
    The Physical Object
    Pagination20 p. ;
    Number of Pages20
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16376965M

      The Archaeological Resources Protection Act (ARPA) was passed in to protect artifacts and archaeological sites. The BLM is one agency that is responsible enforcing the this act. Despite this the BLM has destroyed animal habitats, acres of Biological Soil Crust, acres of timber, and hundreds of archaeological sites and artifacts under the. Laws Abandoned Shipwreck Act of (PL ; 43 U.S.C. ) American Antiquities Act of (16 USC ) American Indian Religious Freedom Act of (42 USC and a) Archeological and Historic Preservation Act of (16 USC c) Archaeological Resources Protection Act of , as amended (16 USC aa-mm) Bald. Archaeological Resources Protection Act of , as amended, (16 U.S.C. aa). Provides for protection of archaeological resources and sites on public and tribal lands and for increased cooperation between government authorities, the professional archaeological community, and private.


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Archaeological resources protection act of 1979 by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Energy and Natural Resources. Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Archaeological Resources Protection Act of (ARPA) Reproduced from Archaeological Method and Theory: An Encyclopedia, edited by Linda Ellis, Garland Publishing Co.,New York and London, Francis P.

McManamon. This statute (16 U.S.C. aamm; Public Law 96. ARCHAEOLOGICAL RESOURCES PROTECTION ACT OF 1 AN ACT TO protect archaeological resources on public lands and Indian lands, and for other purposes. Be it enacted of the Senate and the House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, Short Title SEC.

This Act may be cited as the “Archaeological Resources File Size: 95KB. Archaeological Resources Protection Act AS AMENDED This Act became law on Octo (Public Law ; 16 U.S.C.

aa-mm), and has been amended four times. This description of the Act, as amended, tracks the language of the United States. (96th). A bill to protect archaeological resources owned by the United States, and for other purposes.

Ina database of bills in the U.S. Congress. The United States Code is meant to be an organized, logical compilation of the laws passed by Congress.

At its top level, it divides the world of legislation into fifty topically-organized Titles, and each Title is further subdivided into any number of logical subtopics. The Archaeological resources protection act ofand the Frederick Law Olmsted National Historic Site: hearing before the Subcommittee on Parks, Recreation, and Renewable Resources of the Committee on Energy and Natural Resources, United States Senate, Ninety-sixth Congress, first.

H.R. (96th). An act to protect archaeological resources on Archaeological resources protection act of 1979 book lands and Indian lands, and for other purposes.

Ina database of bills in the U.S. Congress. 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. ARPA, as it’s known, is an important law used in protecting cultural resources. It was signed in to law this day in and everyone should know about it.

The Archaeological Resources Protection Act of Transcript: I’m Emily Long and this is Archa podcast today in The Archaeological Resources Protection Act ofalso referred to as ARPA, is a Federal law passed in and amended in It governs the excavation of archaeological sites on Federal and Indian lands in the United States, and the removal and disposition of archaeological collections from those sites.

Archaeological Resources Protection Act (ARPA) of The purpose of this act, 16 USC aamm 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, and to foster increased cooperation and exchange of information between.

Get this from a library. Archaeological resources protection act of report to accompany S. [United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Energy and Natural Resources.].

Galisteo Basin Archaeological Sites Protection. Pub. –, Mar. 19,Stat.known as the “Galisteo Basin Archaeological Sites Protection Act”, provided for the preservation, protection, and interpretation of nationally significant archaeological resources in the Galisteo Basin of New Mexico by designating Galisteo Basin Archaeological Protection Sites and their acreage.

Archaeological Resources Protection Act of AS AMENDED This Act became law on Octo (Public Law ; 16 U.S.C. aa-mm), and has been amended four times. This description of the Act, as amended, tracks the language of the United States Code except that (following common usage) we refer to the “Act”File Size: KB.

(Archaeological Resources Protection Act of ); established criminal penalties (for looting & such). It governs the excavation of archaeological sites on federal and Indian lands in the United States, and the removal and disposition of archaeological collections from those sites.

Archaeological Resources Protection Act of AN ACT To protect archaeological resources on public lands and Indian lands, and for other purposes.

Be it enacted of the Senate and the house of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, SHORT TITLE Section 1. This article is within the scope of WikiProject Law, an attempt at providing a comprehensive, standardised, pan-jurisdictional and up-to-date resource for the legal field and the subjects encompassed by it.

Stub This article has been rated as Stub-Class on the project's quality scale. Low This article has been rated as Low-importance on the project's importance scale. It is Archaeological Resources Protection Act of Archaeological Resources Protection Act of listed as ARPA.

Archaeological Institutes, Scientific and Educational; Archaeological Journals; Archaeological Legacy Institute; Archaeological Maps; Archaeological Recording Kit. The purpose of this act, 16 USC aamm 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, and to foster increased cooperation and exchange of information between governmental authorities, the professional archaeological community, and private individuals having.

Archeological Resource Protection [Sherry Hutt, Elwood W. Jones, Martin E. McAllister] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Archeological Resource ProtectionCited by: 10/9/ pm article the reason behind the rules: the archaeological resources protection act of and scientific study * r.

yan. eidemann ** t. able of. The Antiquities Act ofHistoric Sites Act ofNational Historic Preservation Act (NHPA) ofArcheological and Historic Preservation Act (AHPA) ofArchaeological Resources Protection Act (ARPA) ofAbandoned Shipwreck Act (ASA) ofNative American Graves Repatriation Act (NAGPRA) ofCuration of Federally.

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 According to the Law Library of Congress, the Bradshaw Cemetery is most likely protected under United States Antiquities Act of and possibly under The Historical Sites Act ofThe National Historic Preservation Act ofThe Archaeological Resources Protection Act of ,Texas State law, or by several of these bodies of law.

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).

There is also a section in the book devoted to the Lovelock Cave, where much of the knowledge we have about the Great Basin Indians was discovered.

“Preserving Traces of the Great Basin Indians” contains copies of the Nevada State laws relating to artifact collecting and also the federal Archaeological Resources Protection Act of Authority: Archaeological Resources Protection Act ofor ARPA, as amended (16 U.S.C.

aa-mm); Curation of Federally-owned and Administered Archeological Collections (36 CFR part 79); Protection of Archaeological Resources (43 CFR part 7); Public Conduct on Bureau of Reclamation. Collecting Indian artifacts on public and Indian lands has been prohibited by the Archaeological Resources Protection Act of Picking up Author: DENNIS CASSINELLI.

archaeological materials remains within the realm of science. This provision does not, nor does any other provision of ARPA, provide federal agencies with the authority to act as scientific dictators with ARPA-covered archaeological materials.

8 See Roberto Iraola, The Archaeological Resources Protection Act - Twenty Five Years Later, 42 DUQ. Ancient Monuments and Archaeological Areas Act CHAPTER An Act to consolidate and amend the law relating to ancient monuments; to make provision for the investigation, preservation and recording of matters of archaeological or historical interest and (in connection therewith) for the regulation of operations or activities affecting such matters; to provide for the recovery of.

ARCHAEOLOGICAL RESOURCES PROTECTION ACT analyzes an unlikely addition to this legal arsenal: the Archaeological Resources Protection Act (ARPA) of ' The addition of ARPA to this legal arsenal is unlikely because it was originally designed to further a.

Enacted as: the “Archaeological Resources Protection Act of ”, on Octo Where Law Applies: The application of ARPA is generally limited to archaeological resources on public lands (owned and administered by the United States) and Indian lands. However. After the report was released, the Paleontological Resources Preservation Act (PRPA) was introduced in the th Congress.

PRPA was modeled after the Archaeological Resources Protection Act ofas amended (16 U.S.C. aamm), and emphasized the recommendations and guiding principles in the May report. The legislation was. It encouraged Americans to treat resources with respect and practice stewardship. However, some looting continued to occur until it became so intolerable in the s, that a new statute, the Archaeological Resources Protection Act of was passed by the collaborative efforts of archeologists, preservationists and congress.

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 Author: Sonya Atalay.

The laws protecting archaeological resources—including the Antiquities Act of and the Archaeological Resources Protection Act of —protect everything from arrowheads to cliff dwellings, broken pieces of pottery to ceremonial kivas.

It is also illegal to disturb burials, whether they are on federal, state or private lands in New Mexico.

“Preserving Traces” contains copies of the Nevada State laws and Federal laws relating to artifact collecting and the Archaeological Resources Protection Act of There is an interesting fold-out chronology chart in the back of the book that shows on a time scale what types of projectile points have been used in the Great Basin for the.

The Archeological Resource Protection Training Program (ARPTP) provides training in all aspects of an archeological investigation and subsequent prosecution of the crimes. This premier class is taught by accomplished instructors that are nationally recognized subject matter experts in the fields of law enforcement, archeology and law.

Preserving Traces of the Great Basin Indians contains copies of federal and Nevada State laws relating to artifact collecting and the Archaeological Resources Protection Act of There is an interesting fold-out chronology chart in the back of the book that shows on a time scale what types of projectile points have been used in the Great.

Society of American Archivists. (ARPA, abbr.) ~ A federal law, passed in (16 USC 1B, Pub. ) 'to protect archaeological resources on public and Indian lands.'. In addition to being a pioneering archaeologist in the American Southeast, Hester Davis was a tireless advocate for the preservation of America’s cultural legacy.

She was a strong and effective advocate for historic preservation legislation including the Archaeological Resources Protection Act of and programs to curb looting in the United States.(A) any materials associated with an archaeological resource (as defined in section 3(1) of the Archaeological Resources Protection Act of (16 U.S.C.

bb(1)); or (B) any cultural item (as defined in section 2 of the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act (25 U.S.C. )).Red Power is a classic documentary history of the American Indian activist movement.

This landmark second edition considerably expands and updates the original, illustrating the development of American Indian political activism from the s through the end of the twentieth century.

ø Included in the fifty selections are influential statements by Indian organizations and congressional.