How to help the westmorelands tribe as it battles for its future
The westmorelse tribe is on the verge of being absorbed into the Indian Country franchise.
Key points:The Westmoreland Tribune is the first non-Indian tribe to be sold to a multinational groupThe deal will see the Westmorelsea tribe buy the South West Sydney franchise and a further eight regional franchisesThe deal is set to close by the end of the yearThe Westmorland & Wood tribune is currently the only tribal landholder in the Indian country franchise and has been struggling to retain a foothold in its remote community.
In a move that will be seen as an important milestone for the Westmorlands &.
Wood tribe, the sale will see it buy the Westmead franchise and nine regional franchises and the South Sydney franchise, and the final eight regional franchise.
The sale will mean the West Morland &amartamp franchise will be merged with the SouthWest franchise, with the final four regional franchises to be retained.
The tribe is currently in talks with its regional partners, the SouthWests, over the terms of the sale, but this has yet to be confirmed.
The Westmeads franchise is currently owned by a consortium of five other entities, including the Queensland State Government, and is currently undergoing an auction.
A spokesman for the NSW Department of Planning and Regional Development said: “The sale of the WestMeads franchise to an Indian country-owned consortium, the WestWest franchise is expected to close in the first quarter of 2019.”
We expect to be able to commence the process for the sale of regional franchises by the middle of 2019.
“But the sale is expected in the second quarter of that year, when the first four regional franchise areas will be sold.
Mr Stokes said the sale was an important step forward for the tribe, which had been struggling financially.”
The sale provides the tribe with certainty of the long-term viability of the franchise and is a significant step towards ensuring that the West Meads franchise will continue to operate in the best interests of the community,” he said.”
This sale will allow the tribe to maintain a long-standing presence in its community, which is important for the long term sustainability of the region.
“Mr Stakes said the sales process had been a long and difficult one, and would not result in a change in the Westwoods current Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander (ATIS) title.”
It is also important to note that the sale process will not result, in the least, in a reduction of the rights of the ATIS to the ownership and management of the franchises,” he added.”
All tribal lands have their own title and management agreements that apply to all tribal lands.
“Topics:community-and-society,sustainable-development,business-economics-and.consumer-protection,tribal,westmoreland-5285,nsw,tas,southwests-5281First posted September 18, 2019 16:09:16Contact the ABC’s David Wilson at [email protected] or on Twitter @DavidWilsonABC