Au cours des 3 dernières années, quatre communautés bagyeli autochtones ont cartographié et surveillé leurs forêts afin de garantir les droits sur les terres dont elles dépendent pour survivre.
This recording features the words of indigenous leaders and community representatives of the Uitoto, Muinane, Nonuya and Andoque peoples of the Colombian Amazon, who share similar cultural practices and beliefs and self-identify as “People of the Centre.”
Silas Siakor, environmental activist and Goldman Prize Winner, and the Sustainable Development Institute (SDI) have been working on community mapping throughout Liberia for many years.
The inaugural Conference of the World Indigenous Network (WIN) took place in Darwin, Australia from 26 to 31 May 2013. The WIN conference was designed to build a strong foundation for an innovative and enduring network of land and sea managers, with a programme aimed at coming together, connecting and sharing stories and experiences of indigenous peoples and local communities who have an active role in managing natural environments. Read more about the WIN here: http://www.worldindigenousnetwork.net/
La Conférence inaugurale du Réseau mondial autochtone (WIN) s’est tenue à Darwin, en Australie, du 26 au 31 mai 2013. La conférence avait pour objectif de jeter des bases solides pour bâtir un réseau de gestionnaires des terres et des mers novateur et durable, avec un programme axé sur les peuples autochtones et les communautés locales jouant un rôle actif dans la gestion des environnements naturels qui se rassemblent, tissent des liens et échangent des récits et des expériences. Pour en savoir plus concernant le WIN : http://www.worldindigenousnetwork.net/
FPP partner the Inter Mountain Peoples Education and Culture in Thailand Association (IMPECT) has produced a new video about a community school project in the Mowakhi indigenous community in Northern Thailand.
Click here to watch the video.
To view IMPECT's YouTube channel click here.
Thailand has a population of more than 2 million indigenous people. It is estimated that 1.2 million live in the highlands in the north of the country. During the last four decades, most of these areas have been declared by the Thai government as protected areas, meaning that local communities don't have the right to manage their natural resources and to farm in their own areas.
Uganda's first Participatory Three-Dimensional Modelling Project was organised in 2011 in Kisoro by the Batwa, former hunter-gatherers who were evicted from two national parks 20 years ago. Watch the video here.