There shall be a Director of Land Surveys who shall: (a) direct and control all public surveys; (b) supervise and control all other surveys; (c) examine all general and particular plans of surveys made in respect of leases of land; (c) approve such plans if satisfied that such surveys have been carried out and the plans prepared in accordance with the provisions of this Act; and (d) carry out other functions outlined in section 2. There shall be a board to be known as the Land Surveyors Board which shall maintain a register of surveyors, determine the qualifications and experience surveyors and hear and determine disciplinary proceedings against surveyors in accordance with the provisions of this Act.
Implemented by: Land Surveyors Regulations (Cap. 175). (1988)
Amended by: Land Surveyors (Amendment) Act 2003 (No. 23 of 2003). (2003-12-01)
Authors and Publishers
Multiple waves of colonizers, each speaking a distinct language, migrated to the New Hebrides in the millennia preceding European exploration in the 18th century. This settlement pattern accounts for the complex linguistic diversity found on the archipelago to this day. The British and French, who settled the New Hebrides in the 19th century, agreed in 1906 to an Anglo-French Condominium, which administered the islands until independence in 1980, when the new name of Vanuatu was adopted.
Vanuatu is a parliamentary republic.