The Cree-Naskapi Commission was established in 1984 following the adoption of the Cree-Naskapi (Quebec City). As required by law, the Cree-Naskapi Commission is composed of three commissioners appointed by the Governor General of the Council on the recommendation of the Cree Regional Authority (CRA) and the municipality of Naskapi of Kawawachikamach. Its mandate includes investigating claims related to the application of the Cree-Naskapi Act (Quebec). The Cree-Naskapi Commission is also to prepare semi-annual reports on the application of the law, which will be presented by the INAC Minister to Parliament. The IM is responsible for following the commissioners` recommendations in these reports. However, more than thirty modifier agreements, ancillary agreements and relevant laws illustrate the complex and dynamic nature of the Agreement. In 1984, the Canadian Parliament kept its promise of Aboriginal autonomy and adopted the Cree-Naskapi (Quebec), the first of its kind in the country (see Indigenous Self-Government in Canada). Naskapi joined the JBNQA in 1978 by signing the Northeast Accord of Quebec. The following year, the Quebec government negotiated the necessary agreement. On November 15, 1974 – exactly one year after the Supreme Court`s decision – an agreement in principle was signed between the governments of Canada, Quebec, Hydro-Québec`s public property, the Grand Council of Crees, led by Billy Diamond and the Inuit Association of Northern Quebec.  The final agreement – the James Bay And Northern Quebec Agreement – was signed on November 11, 1975. This agreement initially extended only to the claims of Quebec Cree and the Inuit; On January 31, 1978, the Naskapi of Quebec signed a parallel agreement – the Northeast Quebec Agreement – and joined the institutions created under the 1975 Agreement. The word attributed to this word by subsection 1.16 of the agreement has meaning, namely the whole country which, in the Quebec extension laws of 1912 (a law intended to respect the prorogation of the province of Quebec by the annexation of Ungava, Que.
2 Geo. V, c. 7 and the Quebec Boundaries Extension Act, 1912, Can. 2 Geo. V, about 45) and the legal acts of 1898 (a law that demarcates the northwestern, northwestern and northeastern border of the province of Quebec, Quebec. 61 Vict.c 6 and a law that respects the northwestern, north and northeast borders of the province of Quebec, Can. 61 Vict.c 3). (Territory) (3) All national claims, rights, titles and interests, regardless of whether they are on and on the territory, all Indians and Inuit, wherever they may be, are thus extinguished, but nothing in this law infringes the rights of these persons as Canadian citizens and they are still entitled to all the rights and benefits of all other citizens. , as well as the rights and benefits of these people. which stem from Indian law. , if any, and other legislation that applies from time to time.