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Education first, penalties later, but new law set to take effect within days

“We are currently facing a housing crisis and any delay in delivering new homes will have dire consequences for people’s ability to access safe and adequate housing.”

Prime Minister Roger Cook has struggled in Washington state for more than 50 years to emphasize that it is illegal to damage Aboriginal cultural heritage, but to prevent landowners from inadvertently damaging Aboriginal heritage, The new measures that must be taken will be far more onerous.

Prime Minister Roger Cook says the new law will be simpler and fairer.credit: Trevor Collins

‘The current law is outdated’ That caused incidents like Jukan ValleyThis was a global embarrassment for Australia,” Cook said.

State opponents argue that the rule could force even Perth metropolitan landlords to become involved in even more red tape for a simple change of property.

The new law introduces a tiered system of activities, from a complete exemption, such as residential development on plots of less than 1,100 square meters, to a third stage with large-scale ground movements.

Landlords with more than 1,100 square meters of land in the Perth metropolitan area can determine for themselves whether they have significant sites, but they risk penalties, including imprisonment, if they falsify or get it wrong.

Mapping by the Department of Planning, Land and Cultural Heritage shows the listed Aboriginal sites extending from Guildford through Mandering to near York.

In the northern suburbs, it stretches through the Swan Valley wine region to Ging Ging Shire.

Land southeast of Rockingham and between Mandurah will also be affected by the new law.

Mapping of Aboriginal cultural heritage listed in Perth.

Mapping of Aboriginal cultural heritage listed in Perth.credit: fairfax media

Opposition spokesman Neil Thomson has repeatedly called for a delay in the July 1 implementation of the new law so that those affected can work on new obligations and receive education.

“People are worried about their future and are bound by bureaucratic procedures that may require permits to put up new fences, dig dams or remove harmful vegetation. I am afraid of being caught,” he said.

“Farmers, pastoralists, and companies that provide services such as plumbing and civil engineering contractors are all trying to figure out the impact. I am deeply concerned about whether I am allowed to do so, a license.”

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https://www.brisbanetimes.com.au/national/western-australia/education-first-penalties-later-but-wa-cultural-heritage-laws-still-coming-into-effect-within-days-20230629-p5dkfj.html?ref=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_source=rss_national Education first, penalties later, but new law set to take effect within days

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