- stuk gemeenschappelijke grond
a pasture subject to common use
- When there was despair in the dust bowl and depression across the land, she saw a nation conquer fear itself with a New Deal, new jobs, a new sense of common purpose. Yes, we can.
- Common land grazing:
- Amount of time when animals are grazing on common land
- Total number of animals grazing on common land
- ‘external land border’ means the common land border between a Member State and a neighbouring third country;
- Inclusion of common land for forage area calculations under animal aid schemes
- the common land borders, including river and lake borders, of the Member States;
- This Regulation establishes a common framework for the systematic production of Community statistics on agricultural land use and crop production.
- The Commission doubted whether possible aid in the land transactions would be compatible with the common market.
- ‘utilised agricultural area’ means the total area taken up by arable land, permanent grassland, permanent crops and kitchen gardens used by the holdings, regardless of the type of tenure or whether it is used as common land;
- Member States may provide separate lanes at their sea and land border crossing points and at borders between Member States not applying Article 20 at their common borders.
- The Commission therefore considers that the restructuring measures taken by the Land Hessen to benefit Hessische Staatsweingüter comply with the relevant provisions of the Restructuring Guidelines and therefore can be considered compatible with the common market.
- In this respect, it is necessary to have information on the condition of land and crops in this context, notably for the management of the common organisations of the markets.
- The Commission doubted whether possible aid in the land transactions would be compatible with the common market. There are, for example, no investment or restructuring conditions attached to the land sale and, according to Germany, the company was not in difficulties.
- Building upon the experiences of the External Borders Practitioners’ Common Unit and the operational and training centres specialised in the different aspects of control and surveillance of land, air and maritime borders respectively, which have been set up by Member States, the Agency may itself create specialised branches responsible for dealing with land, air and maritime borders.