The working group then created a confidential database containing agreements that could be drawn up during the development process and then deconstructed those agreements to identify provisions that, for each specific subject, constitute viable practical alternatives. The review of the provisions of the MMDA will take place, as legitimate concerns and ideas will be expressed as part of the consultation process. The working group has already drawn up various clauses relating to the mandate, obligations of the parties, taxes and royalties, relations between the Communities and sustainable development, as well as the usual contractual conditions. The following resources and links have been established to provide additional support to First Nations, Inuit and Métis communities working on reflection and social benefit agreements. These resources include national and international repositories and instruments focused on issues such as mining, including industry. Following the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) circular of 7 June, the Association of Indian Banks (IBA) drew up an agreement between creditors (ICA) to define the basic rules for the resolution of over-the-counter assets. All lenders must sign the agreement between creditors in accordance with the new RBI guidelines, subject to a board decision. The general part of the IBA document is non-negotiable and frames the overall objectives of the agreement. He is responsible for organizing cooperation between the parties and their participation. While the toolkit focuses primarily on mining, many of the themes and processes in the toolkit are relevant to agreements in other industrial sectors and contexts, including protected areas, oil and gas, hydropower and forestry. The goal of the toolkit is to help communities, negotiators and consultants reach positive agreements for Aboriginal communities.
The MMDA project recognizes the fundamental role that foreign investment in the mining sector plays in the growth of many developing countries and, therefore, in improving living standards in the mining industry or in the vicinity of mining communities. Host governments have developed strong views on the role that mining companies should play in the sustainable development of mining communities in order to counter the growing opposition of these communities to mining operations that are of little use to them. In addition, anti-corruption laws have become more widespread, both under the law of many developing countries2 and international law3. This led to a call from international organizations, non-governmental organizations and civil society for greater transparency in international resource-making agreements.4 After collection, agreements were incorporated into the database. There are two main components of the database. First, the iba Fiscal Instruments Database agreements are covered by the IBA Fiscal Instruments database. This document aggregates agreements by sector and outlines the financial provisions of each agreement. Relevant information, for example. B a link to the agreement, if available, project type, date of signature, location of the project and signatories of the community and community population are indicated. After the IBA adds the agreement to the database, each tax tool receives an index number and is registered by Instrument in the IBA tax instrument database.