Forest Peoples Programme Briefing Paper: a reference tool and comparative review
Commentaires sur l’IPDP du PSFE et du PNDP
34th session. Day of general discussion on the rights of indigenous children
BOOK AVAILABLE ON REQUEST FROM FPP: email@example.com
Using illustrations and examples from relevant legal cases and decisions, this report provides guidance on how to file a complaint with the ILO. It also reviews indigenous peoples’ rights under ILO Conventions 107 and 169.
ISBN 0954425235 100 pages Paperback
The theme of the Vth World Parks Congress “Benefits Beyond Boundaries” suggests that the Congress will focus on addressing people’s needs and providing a stream of economic, political and environmental benefits to societies worldwide.
Briefing Paper for indigenous organisations
‘We will not recognize the State, unless the State recognizes us’ is AMAN’s challenge to the Indonesian Government to reverse its policy of integration and recognize indigenous peoples’ right to govern themselves according to their customs. This book records the results of a series of community-level workshops, organised by AMAN, the ICRAF and FPP, to examine the challenges raised by this demand and how indigenous communities can find their own solutions in line with their right to self-determination.
ISBN 979-3198-13-3 60 pages ICRAF, AMAN and FPP
The forested interior of Suriname is home to Amazonian Indians and so-called Maroons, descendants of escaped slaves who recreated societies in Suriname’s hinterland in the 17th and 18th centuries. These peoples have long complained that they suffer persistent and pervasive racial discrimination and are provided with substandard health care and schools. Their main concern is that the government of Suriname has failed to recognize their rights to their ancestral lands, instead parcelling out their forests, to loggers, miners and as protected areas. On 21 March 2003, the United Nations Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination agreed with them.
The impact of ten conservation projects on the lives and futures of indigenous peoples in seven African countries.
THIS PUBLICATION HAS BEEN BROKEN DOWN INTO CHAPTERS FOR THE WEBSITE. TO SEE THE FULL DOCUMENT AND OTHER CHAPTERS CLICK HERE.FOR A HARD COPY OF THE COMPLETE BOOK CONTACT THE FPP OFFICEISBN: 0 9544252-1-9; Pages: 312 Binding: Paperback.
BOOK AVAILABLE ON REQUEST FROM FPP OFFICE: firstname.lastname@example.org
The impact of ten conservation projects on the lives and futures of indigenous peoples in seven African countries. This study demonstrates conservation organisations' failure to implement the 'new conservation principles' for working with indigenous and traditional peoples as established by the WCC, and the WCPA, the IUCN and WWF.