Bibliography: p. 2-4.
|Statement||by B. W. Langlands.|
|Series||Occasional paper - Department of Geography, Makerere University ; no. 55, Occasional paper (Makerere University. Dept. of Geography) ;, no. 55.|
|LC Classifications||HD984 .L36|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||43 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||43|
|LC Control Number||77980840|
The paper provides an overview of the history of land tenure reform in Uganda from to Methods, which were used to formalise customary tenure in Uganda, are reviewed and the effects of the first reform, which formalised customary tenure through negotiations with Cited by: 7. were four types of land tenure s ystems in Uganda; customary, Mailo, freehold, and lease hold. Customary la nd tenure is the most dominant land tenure in Uganda. This refers to system whereb y land. Historical Continuum of Land Rights in Uganda: A Review of Land Tenure Systems and Approaches for Improving Tenure Security May Journal of Rural Studies Vol 4(Issue 2) administrative units in Uganda, the administrative system in Uganda and the electoral geography in Uganda. Chapter 10 examines spatial variations in economic activities. Bakama BakamaNume examines economic activities – primary, secondary, tertiary, quaternary and quinary. Primary activities involve.
However this contribution, based on a –09 study of land tenure in Uganda, analyzes how different definitions of land ownership – including household reports, existence of ownership documents, and rights over the land – provide very different indications of the gendered patterns of land . new land bill, the Tenure and Control of Land Bill, Between and July when the Bill was finally passed as law, five versions of the Bill had been drafted. It should be mentioned from the outset, that Uganda has no land policy. The Constitution and the newly enacted Land . the land question and deal with fundamental issues in land tenure, land management and administration through the Land Reform Decree of , the Constitution and the Land Act Cap have had limited success. This policy therefore, consolidates the various scattered policies associated with land and natural resources with emphasis on. Land tenure is the relationship, whether legally or customarily defined, among people, as individuals or groups, with respect to land. (For convenience, “land” is used here to include other natural resources such as water and trees.) Land tenure is an institution, i.e., rules invented by societies to .
This paper addresses the present composition of land laws in Uganda and the need for reform. It does not particularly provide a critique on each of the land law legislations neither does it particularly focus on case law principles on the same, a. There are various Types of Land Tenure Systems in Uganda under under which citizens and foreigners can buy land, own and utilize it. Land can either be owned in perpetuity or for a given period of time. The Land Act () identifies the four forms of land tenure systems in Uganda which include Customary, Leasehold, Freehold and Mailo, grants. Part 1. Land Tenure and Tenure Security in Uganda 12 The Legal Framework 12 The Legal Framework from a Gender Perspective 13 The Land Tenure Systems in Uganda 14 Land Administration and its Implementation 18 Land Administration 18 Land Administration from a Gender Perspective 20 Land Administration and the Registration of Rights and the Land Act. The Constitution is very clear: it states that land in Uganda belongs to the citizens of Uganda.7 Land is vested in the citizens of Uganda in four land tenure systems: Customary, Freehold, Mailo and Leasehold. It establishes the Uganda Land.