The Civil Code stipulates the existence of public and private property. As a result, unlike private property as a way of the holder to possess, use and dispose of a good exclusively, absolutely1 (Hamangiu C., Rosetti-Bălănescu I., Băicoianu A., 2002, pp.3) and perpetually, public ownership will belong to the state or administrative territorial units. Public property shall be exercised on certain goods which by their nature or by law are available for use in the public interest. the incompatibility between the private or public nature of the right will be ascertained either by agreement between the holders of the right, or through the intervention of the State by a Court ruling on the basis of public interest or use of the goods in question. As a rule the differentiation is easily accomplished since goods in the public domain belong to the State or administrative territorial units like the county, city, town, and village.