The focus is on the preservation of buildings and sites, and the subject is therefore presented as part of land use or urban development law, with extensive treatment of local preservation law as well as relevant issues in real estate finance and project development, although federal law, including the National Historic Preservation Act and related statutes are also examined, along with federal laws that address preservation with regards to cultural property issues, particularly in relation to Native American and archaeological sites.
What does NHLPA stand for?
NHLPA stands for National Historic Preservation Act
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of NHLPA
- Network of Humanitarian Legal Offices
- National Hockey League Officials Association
- New Hampshire Lacrosse Officials Association
- National Hockey League Officiating Department
- National Health Law Program
- National Housing Law Program
- Native Hawaiian Leadership Project (US Department of Education)
- Natural Human Learning Process (education)
- Newcastle Homeless Liaison Project (UK)
- National Historic Lighthouse Preservation Act of 2000 (US NPS)
- National Hockey League Players' Association
- National Historic Lookout Register
- Newman/Haas/Lanigan Racing (Champ Car racing team; IndyCar Series)
- New Hampshire Lodging and Restaurant Association (Concord, NH)
- National Heritage Language Resource Center (US Department of Education)
- National Health Laboratory Service (South African)
- New Hampshire Land Surveyors Association (Raymond, NH)
- North Hertfordshire Local Strategic Partnership (UK)
- Natural Heritage Land Trust (Wisconsin)
- New Hampshire Library of Traditional Jazz
Samples in periodicals archive:
In October of 1966 the National Historic Preservation Act was signed into law by then-president Lyndon B.
The National Historic Preservation Act defines Native Hawaiian organizations as "any organization [that] serves and represents the interests of Native Hawaiians; has as a primary and stated purpose the provision of services to Native Hawaiians; and has demonstrated expertise in aspects of historic preservation that are significant to Native Hawaiians.
The National Historic Preservation Act prevents it," he said.
One step is compliance of Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act (1966).
The intent of the National Historic Preservation Act canÕt be to grant power lines protection.
Cultural Resources Regulatory Environment The National Historic Preservation Act (NHPA) is concerned with the socio-cultural environment which includes "historic properties" or those cultural resources eligible to be listed in the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP).
Environmentalists claim that Chertoff's decision violates several environmental and conservation laws, including the National Environmental Policy Act, the Endangered Species Act, the Solid Waste Disposal Act, the National Historic Preservation Act, and the Antiquities Act.