Wildlife (Amendment) Act, 2000 (Act No. 38 of 2000). | Land Portal

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LEX-FAOC035570
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This Act provides for various matters relating to wildlife and forestry including: functions of the Minister for Arts, Heritage, Gaeltacht and the Islands, acquisition of land and rights, natural heritage areas, nature reserves and refuges, protection of flora, wild birds and wild animals, and regulation and control of wildlife dealing. Where the Minister considers it desirable for the purposes of the Wildlife Acts, 1976 and 2000, to acquire or take on lease any land or interest in land, the Minister may, with the consent of the Minister for Finance, purchase or take on lease or otherwise acquire such land by agreement.

Implemented by: Wildlife (Fish and Aquatic Invertebrate Animals) (Exclusion) Regulations, 2001 (S.I. 372 of 2001). (2001-07-31)
Implemented by: European Communities (Birds and Natural Habitats) Regulations 2011 (S.I. No. 477 of 2011). (2011-09-21)
Amended by: European Communities (Environmental Impact Assessment) (Amendment) Regulations, 2001 (S.I. No. 538 of 2001). (2001-12-04)
Amended by: European Communities (Birds and Natural Habitats) Regulations 2011 (S.I. No. 477 of 2011). (2011-09-21)
Amends: Wildlife Act, 1976. (1976-12-22)
Amends: Forestry Act 1946. (2000-08-15)
Repeals: Forestry Act 1956. (2000-08-15)

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Celtic tribes arrived on the island between 600 and 150 B.C. Invasions by Norsemen that began in the late 8th century were finally ended when King Brian BORU defeated the Danes in 1014. Norman invasions began in the 12th century and set off more than seven centuries of Anglo-Irish struggle marked by fierce rebellions and harsh repressions. The Irish famine of the mid-19th century saw the population of the island drop by one third through starvation and emigration. For more than a century after that the population of the island continued to fall only to begin growing again in the 1960s.

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