2.3 This agreement benefits and binds the parties and their respective rights holders. On the reference date, the Nunatsiavut government succeeds the Labrador Inuit Association within the meaning of this agreement. 2.4 Nothing in this agreement affects the right of Inuit, a designated Inuit organization, an Inuit government or an Inuit resolution system, to all benefits available under legislation. 8.1 If, within 15 years of coming into force, Canada or the province ratify another land agreement in force in Newfoundland and Labrador, in that agreement or in a tax use agreement similar to that provided for in Part 20.7 of the Labrador Inuit Land Claims Agreement, it provides tax powers or exemptions for an Indian group within the meaning of Indian law. , the First Nation or other Aboriginal political body in Newfoundland and Labrador that are not available to the Government of Nunatsiavut or a government of the Inuit community, Canada and the province at the request of the Nunatsiavut government, will endeavour to negotiate an agreement with the Nunatsiavut government to make appropriate adjustments to the powers and tax exemptions available to the Nunatsiavut government or an Inuit Community government. , as appropriate, given the particular circumstances of the Indian Band, the First Nation or another Aboriginal political body. 2.10 Subject to Section 2.9, if a provision of this contract is cancelled or cancelled, the provision of the contract is declared null, invalid, illegal or unenforceable, for whatever reason, separated from the rest of the agreement, but all other provisions of the agreement remain fully in force and act as if that agreement had been carried out without ineffective performance. , illegal or unenforceable provisions. The Labrador Inuit Land Claim Agreement has a number of other agreements, including a tax-funded agreement with the Confederation. The nunatsiavut government also has its own withholding agreement, a tax treatment agreement and an income tax and GST collection agreement.

A. lack of consultation with the Nunatsiavut government and the adoption of exceptional orders under the Minerals Act prior to the conclusion of the modifier agreements; and the development agreement included the construction of a cottage in Long Harbour, on the island of Newfoundland, to process Voisey`s Bay ore in the interior of the province. Under existing mining tax legislation, the developer could deduct the costs of the cabin after construction. The amendment to the development agreements also led the province to obtain substantial payments from the developer to compensate for delays in the construction of the cabin, which was not concluded until ten years after the contract came into force. These payments were not shared with the Inuit. The revenues from its own sources are those that the Nunatsiavut government will collect and spend on behalf of labrador Inuit. These funds are not provided by federal or provincial governments. Revenues from own sources include the federal excise tax and income tax, business income and capital income, divided by the Canadian government.