The ASTIS database cites the following 2 publication(s) by Jeff Gilmour. Publications are listed from newest to oldest. Please tell us about publications that are not yet cited in ASTIS.

Resource development and the Mackenzie Valley Resource Management Act : the new regime   /   Donihee, J. [Editor]   Gilmour, J.   Burch, D.   Northwest Territories. Dept. of Resources, Wildlife and Economic Development [Sponsor]   Canada. Indian and Northern Affairs [Sponsor]
Calgary, Alta. : Canadian Institute of Resources Law, 2000.
xviii, 287 p. : ill., 1 map ; 23 cm.
ISBN 0-919269-49-4
ASTIS record 47653.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

This volume includes the keynote addresses and wrap-up comments, and the review of the Mackenzie Valley Resource Management Act which were presented at a Calgary conference ["Resource Development and the Mackenzie Valley Resource Management Act : the new regime"] on June 17-18, 1999. The original background paper and project scenarios have been updated to reflect the coming into force of Part 4 of the Act. A number of appendices relevant to resource development activity in the Mackenzie Valley are also included. (Au)

Q, R, P, T, J
Aboriginal rights; Effects monitoring; Environmental impact assessment; Environmental law; Government regulations; Gwich'in Indians; Land use; Licences; Mackenzie Valley Environmental Impact Review Board; Mackenzie Valley Land and Water Board; Mackenzie Valley Resource Management Act, 1998; Management; Mining law; Native land claims; Natural resources; North Slavey Indians; Petroleum law; Regulatory agencies; Seismic surveys

Fort Good Hope region, N.W.T.; Fort Good Hope, N.W.T.; Mackenzie River region, N.W.T.

Jurisdiction in Canadian Arctic waters - unresolved issues   /   Gilmour, J.
In: Proceedings : Northern Transportation Conference : the challenge of the eighties, Whitehorse, Yukon, October 5-7, 1982. - [Ottawa : Transport Canada, 1983?], p. 163-168
ASTIS record 13627.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

Increased exploration for non-renewable resources in the Canadian High Arctic, poses unresolved problems for government, business, and lawyers with respect to the jurisdiction of the waters and land north of 60 latitude. Since the voyage of the "S.S. MANHATTEN" in 1969, Canada has attempted to assert some form of authority over this region, although the Canadian government's position to Arctic sovereignty has been queried by many international lawyers. With the proposed implementation of the federal National Energy Programme and the Canada Oil and Gas Act, the federal cabinet envisions this northern frontier as a potential source of additional revenue while coincidentally reducing Canada's reliance on imported fuels. It is foreseeable that Canada could be challenged by a foreign power over the right to the land, water or ice and the resources under them in this particular region, due to the vast economic potential this region holds. (Au)

R, V
Boundaries; Government; History; Maritime law; Sovereignty

G081, G07
Canadian Arctic Islands; Canadian Arctic waters; Canadian Beaufort Sea

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