Data recovery is often a common mitigation measure for historical archaeological objects, as defined in the section 106 agreements. Data restoration provisions should include specific research issues, the requirement that work be carried out or supervised by an archaeologist with the appropriate qualifications, and other measures to ensure the work is carried out and access to the public. For more information on data recovery plans, see CHRA`s online archaeological guidelines. In accordance with Section 106 regulations, if the signatories deem it appropriate, section 106 regulations should include provisions for the subsequent discovery or identification of other historic real estate affected by the business. Investigation rules set an expedited time limit for notification and response procedures if, during project implementation, unidentified historical property or unexpected effects are detected. They deal with one of the major “and if” companies related to the implementation of a business by ending confusion and delay when something is found, especially when it comes to human remains. Since the rules do not require that each historic property be identified during the four-step process, good discovery prevention is like insurance for moA or AP. If such provisions are not included in the agreement, the discoveries would be processed in accordance with 36 CFR 800.13 (b). The following agreements have recently been implemented by the CHPA and concern companies based in more than one state. The parties. The participation and role of signatories, invited signatories and converging parties should be clearly documented in the preamble section, as the role they will play in implementing, amending and terminating the agreement will be different (see paragraph 36 CFR 800.6 (c)). In addition, the preamble section should refer to communication activities conducted as part of the Section 106 review process. Welcome to the Advisory Committee for the Conservation of Historic Monuments (CHPA) guide to Section 106 contract documents.
Section 106 documents of the agreement play a key role in documenting a federal authority`s obligation to carry out and carry out its responsibilities in accordance with Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act (NHPA) (54 U.S.C 306108). This guide is provided to assist federal authorities, states, Indian tribes, Hawaii Indian organizations, applicants, local governments, advisory parties and the public in developing, implementing and concluding such agreements. The public should be informed of the progress of the implementation of the agreement, based on the public interest in its implementation. If so, they may give the federal authority the opportunity to decide on future audits under an agreement under Section 106, including those that include assessments of historic real estate, assessment of the impact on historic real estate, or the development of treatment measures. These provisions are particularly important within a Palestinian Authority that defines an ongoing process for the implementation of one or more operators. A signatory (who signed the contract) may terminate the contract. A contract can be terminated because its conditions cannot be met. The termination of an agreement is a step that should not be taken lightly.
Before denouncing an agreement because its conditions cannot be met, signatories should consult to determine whether a change to the agreement could be feasible and appropriate. As soon as an agreement is terminated and maintained with the company, the relevant federal authority must either enter into a new Section 106 agreement for the company or project concerned, or request and review the OBSERVATIONs of the CHPA in accordance with 36 CFR 800.7.