Under the NRTA, brought into force in 1930, Canada transferred to Saskatchewan all Crown lands, minerals and other natural resources within the province, subject to a number of conditions, including that Saskatchewan provide unoccupied Crown lands if Canada needs land in order to fulfill its obligations under Treaties.
What does UCL stand for?
UCL stands for Unoccupied Crown Land (various locations)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of UCL
We have 101 other meanings of UCL in our Acronym Attic
- Unit Configured Load
- United Clinical Laboratories (medical laboratory; Dubuque, IA)
- United Counties League (soccer)
- Univac Canada, Ltd.
- Universal Communications Language
- Universal Cyber League (online gaming group)
- Université Catholique de Louvain
- University College London
- University Computer Lab (various locations)
- University of Central Lancashire
- Upper Confidence Level
- Upper Confidence Limit
- Upper Control Limit
- Urbancanopy Layer (meteorology)
- User Control List
- University of California Labor and Employment
- Université Catholique de Louvain - Unité d'Éducation pour la Santé (French)
- Unilaterally Controlled Latin Assets (US CIA)
- Universal Clearance Limited Abutment
- Universidad Centroccidental Lisandro Alvarado (Spanish: Lisandro Alvarado Centroccidental University; est. 1962)
Samples in periodicals archive:
So the uneasy status quo was set up, allowing the vocations to go ahead as before on unoccupied Crown land, until the land was "taken up".
Ontario has proposed, as a quick solution to the standoff, that unoccupied Crown lands within the original Six Nations' land grant be exchanged for the disputed lands being occupied in Caledonia.
Many Aboriginal claims deal with things like hunting rights on unoccupied Crown lands, important rights to be sure, but not the comprehensive sorts of rights that the Haida claim over portions of Haida Gwaii.
In his appeals, his defence lawyers argued only that as a Metis, he had a constitutional right as an "Indian" to hunt for food on unoccupied Crown lands under paragraph 13 of the NRTA.
Although a particular First Nations member may live on a reserve, the family may have continued to hunt or trap on unoccupied Crown land outside the reserve.
Some Metis nations have kept their historical ties to the lands and may have preserved hunting rights on unoccupied Crown lands (like Indians but without the official reserve and other federal benefits).