Photo by Helen Lyon / Brussels Times
The Flamish Land, Forest and Natural Owners’ Association is seeking a clause from the federal government to bring back the lost balls or pets intended to enable people to find the missing garden in Belgium. .
When the law was first announced, it caused confusion throughout the country, with many farmers concerned about the right to “unused” or “undeveloped” land.
Some farmland may seem undeveloped, but this is only because crops are not necessarily planted every year.
If people pass through that land, they may cause damage to the field.
The Minister of Justice, Vincent Van Cucingborne (Open VLD), has published a “fact-finding” clarifying that the property law does not apply to agricultural land, but Landlandic Valanderren says this is not enough.
They are calling on the federal government to “make clear the damage to property rights and to thoroughly amend the newly enacted law.”
“If the federal government fails to do so, the Flemish government and, alternatively, the municipal authorities in Flanders must intervene in the issue of land use violations,” the statement said.
The new property law has a direct impact on Flemish regulations regarding nature, agriculture, hunting, forestry, tourism, recreation, public domain management, etc.
The association’s concern is as follows:
If undeveloped and undeveloped property is not closed, the owner of that property is not harmed or disturbed, or if third parties do not clearly state that entry into the land without his permission is prohibited. (Article 67, paragraph 3)
Christopher Lenaret, chairman of Landlandj Vlanderren, says the language is not clear.
“Under the new property law, this is allowed to happen and the owner must protect himself from this ‘legal tolerance’ with unspecified use of words and undefined concepts,” Lenaret told the Flemish Information Center for Agriculture and Fruit (VILT). .
“This is a law that imposes unnecessary rules on our courts. It is not clear that in the event of an accident due to landscape conditions, motor vehicle lanes that are excluded and contradictory statements of “legal right” speak of the owner’s responsibility.
That could mean pits, pits, or dead branches, and it is not clear whether lenares are eligible for compensation for damages to non-third-party owners — for example, tenants, hunters, or animal managers.
This information is nowhere to be found in the text, and the Minister’s explanation is “built on legal speed.”
Casier quotes quotes from Vincent Sgart (KULeuven), one of the professors of the Reformation.
In D-Standard, Sagittarius says empty land is social.
“It prevents the owners from doing anything with it, but they can still lay their hands on it without harming third parties,” says Sagittarius.
A field with no road, or no road, between two sidewalks, can be entered by people.
Other lawyers, such as Brussels’ lawyer Fernander Colener, also said that Van Quikeburn’s explanation contradicted the letter.
Landelijk Vlaanderen hopes to find out more soon.
“It is still common in our country for a judge to base his decision on a legal document, rather than on statements in the press or on the Minister’s communications department,” he said.
We therefore call on the federal government to amend the law.