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The American Indian Religious Freedom Act protects and preserves American Indians inherent rights of freedom to believe, express, and exercise religion.
The National Historic Preservation Act requires federal projects to follow the 106 process. Step Two: Identify Historic Properties
The act authorizes the American Battlefield Protection Program to partner, administer grants, and undertake studies to preserve our battlefield heritage.
The programmatic agreement provides guidance to NPS Superintendents and cultural resource managers on using the PA during Section 106 reviews in parks.
Section 106: Step One, Initiate the Process.
NAGPRA addresses the rights of lineal descendants, Indian tribes, and Native Hawaiian organizations to Native American cultural items.
Section 106: Step Three, Assess Adverse Effects
Learn about the importance of Section 106 and how the loss of Penn Station in New York helped lead to the passage of the National Historic Preservation Act.
Access Section 106 sample letters to help you craft your own! These letters are real life examples from previous projects to use as a guide.
The National Historic Preservation Act requires federal projects to follow the 106 process. Step Four: Resolve Adverse Effects.
The Determinations of Eligibility are regulations that provide guidance in evaluating if a property is eligible for inclusion in the National Register.
Director's Order #28 requires the protection and management of cultural resources in NPS custody through effective research, planning, and stewardship.
Learn about the importance of Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act in this engaging and brief video.