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Post Graduate Diploma in Legislative Drafting (PGDLD)

Programme Duration – 9 months (Study In-class/Online)

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Masters Degree in Legislative Drafting (LLM)

 

Programme Duration – 12 months (Study In-class)

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Doctor of Philosophy in Legislative Drafting (Ph.D)

Programme Duration – 3 years (Study In-class)

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We Provide Nucleus and Hub of Legal Research and Advanced Studies in Law in Nigeria

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Books and Journals

The institute's online library for Educational Law & Legislation has a great selection at Books and Journals. 63

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Monographs and Lectures

This collection contains a variety of publications on different themes of International. 79

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Reports

The Institute continues to advance the mission and vision derived from its core mandate contained in its enabling law 109

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Research/Working Papers

Research activities of NIALS results in a wide range of publications. 159

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Latest News

Call for Papers: NIALS Journal of Maritime Law (NJML)

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47th Meeting: NIALS Council’s Decision

Confirms Appointments of Institute’s Bursar, Librarian, Secretary Approves Promotion of Three Professors, Five Associate Professors Ratifies All promotion exercises for 2016 – 2019 The Director General of Nigerian Institute of Advanced Legal Studies (NIALS),

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Nigerian Institute of Advanced Legal Studies (NIALS) Under The...

The Nigerian Institute of Advanced Legal Studies (NIALS) was established in March 1979 under an enabling statutory instrument referred to as the Nigerian Institute of Advanced Legal Studies Act, CAP N112 Laws of the Federation of Nigeria 2004, as Nigeria’s apex institution for legal research and training.

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Abstract

Several decades ago, property rights in Natural Resources Development (NRD) had provided benefits to the right holders and resulted in cost burden on the host communities; in terms of human right abuses, conflicts and environmental degradation. Gradually, the concepts of sustainable development, public participation and  corporate responsibility have shaped the limits of property rights in NRD. This has resulted in shared benefits and costs for both the property right holders and the host communities. This paper seeks to stimulate discussions on understanding how the interactions between property rights and human rights in NRD affect and are affected by concerns for the host communities, the environment and the world at large. It concludes that the concept of "Social License to Operate" will in the nearest future usher in a property rights regime in NRD in which the host communities will be the ultimate determinant of who does what? where? And how?