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Emplacement

Nouvelle-Zélande
NZ

The Polynesian Maori reached New Zealand in about A.D. 800. In 1840, their chieftains entered into a compact with Britain, the Treaty of Waitangi, in which they ceded sovereignty to Queen Victoria while retaining territorial rights. That same year, the British began the first organized colonial settlement. A series of land wars between 1843 and 1872 ended with the defeat of the native peoples. The British colony of New Zealand became an independent dominion in 1907 and supported the UK militarily in both world wars. New Zealand's full participation in a number of defense alliances lapsed by the 1980s. In recent years, the government has sought to address longstanding Maori grievances. New Zealand assumed a nonpermanent seat on the UN Security Council for the 2015-16 term.

New Zealand is a parliamentary democracy under a constitutional monarchy and a part of the Commonwealth realm.

Source: CIA World Factbook

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Législation
septembre 2015
Nouvelle-Zélande

The purpose of this Act, consisting of 181 sections, divided into three Parts and completed by five Schedules, is: to record the acknowledgements and apology given by the Crown to Ngāti Kuri in the deed of settlement; and to give effect to certain provisions of the deed of settlement that settles the historical claims of Ngāti Kuri.

Législation
septembre 2015
Nouvelle-Zélande

The purpose of this Act, consisting of 235 sections, divided into three Parts and completed by six Schedules, is: to record the acknowledgements and apology given by the Crown to Te Rarawa in the deed of settlement; and to give effect to certain provisions of the deed of settlement that settles the historical claims of Te Rarawa.

Législation
septembre 2015
Nouvelle-Zélande

The purpose of this Act, consisting of 207 sections, divided into four Parts and completed by six Schedules, is: to record the acknowledgements and apology offered by the Crown to Te Aupouri in the deed of settlement; and to give effect to certain provisions of the deed of settlement, which is a deed that settles the historical claims of Te Aupouri.

Législation
septembre 2015
Nouvelle-Zélande

The purpose of this Act, consisting of 182 sections, divided into three Parts and completed by five Schedules, is: to record the acknowledgements and apology given by the Crown to NgāiTakoto in the deed of settlement; and to give effect to certain provisions of the deed of settlement that settles the historical claims of NgāiTakoto.

Législation
septembre 2015
Nouvelle-Zélande

The purpose of this Act, consisting of 207 sections, divided into four Parts and completed by six Schedules, is: to record in English and te reo Māori the acknowledgements and apology given by the Crown to Te Kawerau ā Maki in the deed of settlement; and to give effect to certain provisions of the deed of settlement that settles the historical claims of Te Kawerau ā Maki.

Législation
juillet 2012
Nouvelle-Zélande

The purpose of this Act, consisting of 86 sections, divided into five Parts and completed by three Schedules, is to give effect to the deed of settlement, which is a deed that settles the historical claims that relate to the Maraeroa A and B blocks dated 12 March 2011.

Législation
avril 2012
Nouvelle-Zélande

The purpose of this Act, consisting of 123 sections divided into three Parts and four Schedules, is to give effect to certain provisions of the deed ofsettlement, which is a deed thatsettlesthe historical claims of Ngāti Pāhauwera.

Législation
mars 2011
Nouvelle-Zélande

This Act establishes a durable scheme to ensure the protection of the legitimate interests of all New Zealanders in the marine and coastal areas; recognizes the manu tuku iho exercised in the marine and coastal area by iwi, hapu and whanau as tangata whenua; provides for the exercise of customary interests in the common marine and coastal areas; and acknowledges the Treaty of Waitangi.The Act s

Législation
mars 2011
Nouvelle-Zélande
Océanie

This Act, consisting of 4 Parts and three Schedules, has the following purposes: (a) establish a durable scheme to ensure the protection of the legitimate interests of all New Zealanders in the marine and coastal area of New Zealand; and (b) recognise the mana tuku iho exercised in the marine and coastal area by iwi, hapū, and whānau as tangata whenua; and (c) provide for the exercise of custom

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