5 Green Reasons Costa Rica Is the Poster Child of the Environment 5 years ago
Have You Tried Guanacaste’s Fastest Growing Sport? 5 years ago
Was Your Costa Rican Bank Account Closed? 5 years ago
Latin America Investment News on Viva Tropical

Nicaragua Conducting Massive Land Inventory; Reclaiming Land as Public

Article Summary:

Nicaragua is conducting a monumental land inventory. The goal is to sort and record all public and private property in Nicaragua. More importantly, the Attorney General states he is going to enforce the Coastal and Environment Law which has the potential to reclaim lands which are perceived as belonging to state while privately owned.

Photo Credit: La Prensa

Original Article Text From La Prensa via Google Translate :


The Attorney General of the Republic, Hernán Estrada reported that the institution is conducting a cadastral sweep across the country, to sort and record all public and private property in Nicaragua.

In addition, he said, is implementing the Coastal Law, Environment and the Borders to the sites which belong to state and private owned.

In the colossal work, which takes five years and two months, are involved several government agencies: Environment, Municipalities, Police, Army, State and Territorial Studies Institute, for the respective plat, as in Nicaragua only 20 percent of the property is catastrada.

According to Estrada, more than 500 teams have been deployed around the country acting as location, census of state property and title, Estrada told official media.

“Right now, the brigades are in the departments of Chinandega, Leon, Rivas and Matagalpa are going to start,” said Estrada, who said that the scan is running quietly, “but sometimes situations arise between individuals, between areas adjacent to the State. ”

According to the prosecutor, is also under the Coastal Act and Boundaries Act, which assigned to the PGR the inventory of the heritage of the Nicaraguan state. “It is our responsibility to protect not only respect the private property but also to enforce public property,” said Estrada.

He noted that in previous years, corruption or neglect, they had forgotten of public property and lost reserves, protected areas, coasts, rivers and even water sources that passed into private hands. This, according to Estrada, is in recovery process to the State in court trials. According to the Coastal Act, the whole coastal area belongs to the state, from high tide to high seas, high tide, 50 meters up the coast is absolute and inalienable domain of the state, said Estrada.

Link to Original Article:

From La Prensa

Latin America Investment News on Viva Tropical