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Additional resources for Australian field archaeology: A guide to techniques
National Parks and Wildlife Act 1970 Under the 1970 act, the Director, who is responsible t o the Minister for its administration, has a range of responsibilities which relate directly to the management of sites and relics, although these are differently defined (Section 3(1)). Potentially important among these is the matter of reviewing the reservation of land and its use and promoting '. . research and other activities that appear to him desirable in connection with the administration of this A c t .
Anyway, there is irony, given the size of the archaeological community in Australia, in the collective weight of the legislation imposing upon it, Another aspect of many of the state acts [hat archaeologists would deplore is the lack of consideration given in many of them to Aboriginal interest in areas of earlier occupation which might reflect traditional usage by the manifestation of identifiable 'relics'. Nevertheless, the researcher should not take this lack of concern of the White legislator to suggest that he should not identify and take into consideration Black interests when planning and implementing his research; most state authorities require such consideration to be made and, beyond this, it is a basic courtesy.
An archaeologist but not a backhoe operator, for example, is prevented from digging up any land--either within or without a protected area-without the permission of the Minister unless, presumably, it can be shown that the operator was fossicking: A person shall not, without the consent of the Minister, excavate any land for the purpose of exploring for an item of the Aboriginal heritage . . [Section 25(1)] Further, anyone may collect items from freehold land outside a 'registered Aboriginal site' or 'protected area' (Section 25(2 and 3)) if he takes reasonable care of them (Section 25 (4) ) and does not sell them without the Minister's consent (Section 25(5) 1.