The evolution of private mineral rights
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The evolution of private mineral rights Nevada"s Comstock Lode by Gary D. Libecap

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Published by Arno Press in New York .
Written in English



  • Nevada,
  • Nevada.,
  • United States


  • Mining law -- Nevada -- History.,
  • Mining claims -- Nevada -- History.,
  • Mines and mineral resources -- Nevada.,
  • Mining law -- United States -- History.,
  • Mineral rights -- Nevada -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementGary D. Libecap.
SeriesDissertations in American economic history
LC ClassificationsKFN855 .L5 1978
The Physical Object
Paginationxxx, 279 p. :
Number of Pages279
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4546840M
ISBN 100405110472
LC Control Number77014760

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 , The Evolution of Private Mineral Rights: Nevada's Comstock Lode (New York: Arno Press, ). 2 A general conclusion from those studies has been that governments were active supporters of economic growth in the nineteenth century in the United by: 8. Mineral Disposal and Mining Rights on Private Land Introduction: conflicts and the courts in the development of private mineral rights Private mining, leasing and conflicts Flooding cases and rights Surface rights The characteristics of a property right and the evolution of mining rights on private lands 9. Discover the best Mineral Rights books and audiobooks. Learn from Mineral Rights experts like Scribd Government Docs and Scribd Government Docs. Read Mineral Rights books like Davis' Administrator v. Weibbold, U.S. () and United States v. McPhilomy, F.3d , 10th Cir. () with a . 4 For a general discussion of western mining, see Paul, Rodman W., Mining Frontiers of the Far West, –, (New York, ). The legal response to rapidly changing resource values is discussed in detail from to in Libecap, Gary D., The Evolution of Private Mineral Rights: Nevada's Comstock Lode” (New York, ). Besides the Comstock, Colorado mining law is also briefly.

minerals. These rights could only be granted to the mineral rights holder, or to a person that had acquired written consent of the mineral rights holder to explore the minerals. A prospecting permit and mining rights were now subject to the granting of such rights by the State. 7 Idem. 8 Idem. Colorado Mineral Rights – Short article covering current activity and history of oil and gas production in Colorado written for oil and gas mineral rights and royalty owners.; Florida Mineral Rights – Short article covering current activity and history of oil and gas production in Florida written for oil and gas mineral rights and royalty owners. This means that property owners can retain the entire bundle of rights together, or they can separate out some of the rights and sell, lease, gift, or otherwise convey those rights to others. Among the bundle of sticks is the right to use the surface of the land and the right to own and use the minerals underneath the surface of the land. In the UK, the goverment in Westminster has laws which mean mineral tights in oil, gas, coal and gold belong to the state. Other pointers to ownership of mineral rights include: * Other minerals - metals and gravels - are owned by the private owne.

II. STAGES OF MINERAL EVOLUTION. STAGE 1. While an exact division of geological history into stages of mineral evolution is somewhat arbitrary, we propose that Earth's mineral evolution can be divided into at least ten stages, each of which increased the mineral diversity of the planet. Use of the term "evolution" In the paper that introduced the term "mineral evolution", Robert Hazen and co-authors recognized that an application of the word "evolution" to minerals was likely to be controversial, although there were precedents as far back as the book The Evolution of the Igneous Rocks by Norman used the term in the sense of an irreversible sequence of. The context of mineral exploration in the 21st century. The global demand for mineral resources has dramatically increased in the last 50 years. This demand grew from billion tonnes in , to ~ billion tonnes in , and is expected to reach ~ billion tonnes by (IRP, , PACE, ). Mineral Rights Conversation Model Step 1: Identify your most pressing issue: The issue I most need to resolve is: Step 2: Clarify the issue: What is going on? How long has it been going on? How bad are things? Step 3: Determine the current impact. How is this issue currently impacting me?