This report focuses on Panel investigations of land administration and management projects in Honduras, Panama, and Cambodia. It explores some of the challenges of land tenure security, regularization, and titling and discusses the importance of assessing the context in which such activities are undertaken, and the challenges of stakeholder engagement associated with them. The Honduras and Panama cases offer significant lessons on the alienization of indigenous lands and territories, their regularization, and titling, as well as on the challenges relating to overlapping claims. The Cambodia example illustrates the complexity of regularization in an urban setting with high population density and vested economic interests. This report also presents supplementary information from Panel cases on projects that—while not designated land administration and management projects—nonetheless included relevant aspects of interest to the topic. These include two projects the Panel investigated in Kenya, which illustrate the importance of a comprehensive analysis to define project scope and timeline for land regularization activities and show challenges of securing communal land title for indigenous people in a timely manner. The report also references a project in Brazil, which touches on the complexity of land regularization and capacity requirements, but which the Panel did not investigate.