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Modern treaties, including the treaty, are agreements between nations that include the courts in a broad and generous way. Crown honour distinguishes such contracts from international contracts or contracts between private parties and creates a fiduciary duty when the Crown takes discretionary control of a particular or recognizable Aboriginal interest. This loyalty obligation creates additional obligations of loyalty, good faith and full disclosure. In its dealings with Aboriginal peoples, the Crown must always be attentive to the honour of the Crown, be proactive and provide full disclosure of information important to Aboriginal parties. Prior to the hearing, the Tribunal ordered that the proceedings be transformed into a first phase of liability and, if necessary, a phase of prejudice. The liability trial took place five days in May and October 2019 in St. John`s, Newfoundland. The reasons for this omission are not clear. Federal and provincial politicians have publicly argued that extending the Indian Act to the new province would deprive the Aboriginal population – before Confederation, Newfoundland and Labrador granted the same status to all residents; Under the Indian Act, Aboriginal people would lose their right to vote. (10) Notwithstanding the subsection (6) or any other provision of the Act, the sale of land that is Labrador Inuit Land within the meaning of the Labrador Inuit Inuit Land Act will not agree. [1] Nunatsiavut Government v. Newfoundland and Labrador, 2020 NLSC 129.

109.1 (1) Notwithstanding section 101, paragraph 1, a creditor cannot, by a silver judgment, order the sheriff to sell land that is Inuit land in Labrador under the Labrador Inuit Land Act, and the sheriff cannot initiate enforcement proceedings against those countries. In the recent case of Nunatsiavut Government v. Justice Vikas Khaladkar of the Supreme Court of Newfoundland and Labrador in Newfoundland and Labrador found that the province miscalculated the share of Labrador Inuit revenues from the Voisey`s Bay mine and had not complied with its duty to consult under the Labrador Inuit Land Claims Agreement (contract). The Tribunal also ordered that Inuit be entitled to damages. [2] The Labrador Inuit Land Claims Agreement (Agreement) between the Labrador Inuit Association, the Government of Newfoundland and Labrador and the Government of Canada came into force on December 1, 2005.