In 1985, Aboriginal people, negotiating extensive fomentary claims, formed a coalition to push the Government of Canada to extend the rights and benefits that could be incorporated into modern treaties. This initiative was largely supported by the adoption in 1986 of the broad land pretension policy. However, only one sentence of this policy deals with implementation, which requires the entry into force of an implementation plan when ratification of any modern treaty. In November 2003, the Aborigines founded the Land Claims Agreements Coalition (LCAC), which jointly urged the Government of Canada to pursue a formal policy of full implementation of these agreements. There must be an independent audit and review body for implementation, separate from the Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development. It could be the function of auditor, or another office that reports directly to Parliament. Annual reports would be prepared by this office in accordance with land use contract groups. It must be recognized that the Crown is in Canadian law, not the Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development, which is a party to our land agreements and self-management agreements. Canada has also been influenced by the treatment of Aboriginal claims and rights in other countries. In 1946, the U.S. government established an Indian Claims Commission, and in 1971 the Alaska Native Claims Settlement was established. In 1976, Australia passed an Aboriginal Rights Act; In 1978, Denmark granted sovereignty to Greenland. In 1963 and 1965, two bills were unsatisfactory and never implemented.

In 2003, the Nunavik Inuit and Cree signed an agreement on the La Grande River area north of Long Island in Hudson Bay and northeast along the coast of Hudson Bay, which was traditionally the territory of Cree. The agreement between Cree and the Inuit was incorporated into both the Nunavik Inuit Land Claims Agreement (NILCA) and the Eeyou Marine Region Land Claims Agreement. NILCA examined the possession of Nunavut land and resources in James Bay, Hudson Bay, Hudson Strait and Ungava Bay, as well as part of the northern labrador that came into effect in 2006. NILCA intersects with the Nunavik Inuit and each of the three other Aboriginal groups in the region: Nunavut Inuit, Cree of Eeyou Istchee and Labrador Inuit. In 2009, all parties approved the final agreement; And in the 2010 vote, nearly 71% of northern Quebec cree approved the Eeyou Marine Land Claims Agreement. Since January 2015, the federal government has settled 26 large fetal claims and, since 1973, signed three self-management agreements, including the fact that periodic negotiations on funding the implementation of Canada`s commitments under the agricultural rights agreements are led by a chief federal negotiator jointly appointed by the Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development and the Land Claims Coalition. who will report directly to India`s Minister of Northern Affairs and Development. Nine years later, the Inuit in the central and eastern NT reached their nunavut agreement in 1993, and the Nunavut Act, which provides for the new territory of Nunavut, was negotiated in parallel with the exercise of the land. The Nunavut agreement marks a significant turning point in the division of the Northwest Territories into two separate jurisdictions.