In the aftermath of the terrible terrorist attacks that have shocked the whole world, it will be a different climate change summit (COP21) to the one that the UN and France had imagined.
Sebagai akibat dari serangan mengerikan teroris yang telah mengejutkan seluruh dunia, KTT Iklim COP21 akan menjadi KTT iklim yang berbeda dari yang PBB dan Perancis bayangkan.
Oleh sebab itu, dunia melihat ke Paris dengan perasaan campur aduk antara derita dan harapan. Para Pihak dari Konvensi Kerangka Kerja PBB tentang Perubahan Iklim (UNFCCC) diharapkan membawa kesepakatan yang akan menjadi dasar bagi sebuah rezim perubahan iklim masa depan setelah tahun 2020. Tiga tindakan penentu merupakan kunci: yaitu (i) membatasi kenaikan suhu sampai 1,5°C (ii) meningkatkan pembiayaan iklim, dan (iii) meminta komitmen ATAU menawarkan kontribusi. Poin yang terakhir akan memutuskan apakah Paris akan menghasilkan kesepakatan yang mengikat berdasarkan keadilan iklim dan pendekatan berbasis hak atau tidak.
International Indigenous Peoples' Forum on Climate Change (IIPFCC): Our proposals to COP21 and beyond (29 November 2015)
Bonn, Germany, 17 October 2015
RESPECT FOR HUMAN RIGHTS, INCLUDING THE RIGHTS OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLES IN CLIMATE CHANGE POLICIES AND ACTIONS
Indigenous peoples' caucus calls on government parties negotiating the Paris Climate Agreement under the UN Climate Convention to secure collective land rights, respect FPIC and recognise the positive contribution of indigenous peoples' customary land management systems to climate change mitigation and adaptation.
Dear Mr Lambrinidis,
The undersigned organisations urge you to include in the updated EU Strategic Framework and Action Plan on Human Rights and Democracy an objective for the EU to pursue a human rights based approach in all areas of its external action without exception, including climate change related activities.
International Indigenous Peoples Forum on Climate ChangeStatement, ADP/S6 October 20-25,Bonn Germany
Despite being those least responsible for climate change, Indigenous Peoples are disproportionately affected by it. Climate change threatens Indigenous Peoples' collective and individual human rights, threatening to destroy our very lifeways, our right to food sovereignty, to health, and our lands, territories and resources.
UN Special Rapporteurs and Independent Experts sent the attached open letter to the State Parties to the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change.
The cool mountain climate of a large part of the Mexican southern state of Oaxaca, home to about a million indigenous Mixe people, is now getting warmer—a situation that has proved to be both a boon and a bane for the upland farming folk.
On the occasion of the first Board meeting of the Green Climate Fund (GCF), Forest Peoples Programme (FPP) and Jaringan Orang Asal Se-Malaysia (JOAS) are publishing a report titled: “Indigenous Peoples and the Green Climate Fund – A technical briefing for Indigenous Peoples, policymakers and support groups”.
This report summarises some key issues relevant for indigenous peoples, building on statements and policy platforms adopted by Indigenous Peoples’ Caucuses. In particular the report draws attention to the need for the GCF to improve indigenous peoples’ participation in governance, adopt stronger safeguards and facilitate direct access to financing for climate change response actions developed and implemented by indigenous peoples.
We, the Indigenous Peoples of the world, united in the face of the climate crisis and the lack of political will of the States, especially the biggest emitters of greenhouse gases, demand the immediate adoption of legally binding agreements with shared but differentiated responsibilities, to halt global warming and to define alternative models of development in harmony with Mother Earth.
Thank you Mr. Chair,
I speak to you on behalf of the International Indigenous Peoples’ Forum on Climate Change.
We recognize that the Kyoto Protocol is the only legally binding international instrument we have to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
The RRI Dialogues on Forests, Governance and Climate Change are designed to foster critical reflection and learning on forest governance, the rights of forest communities and Indigenous Peoples, and forest tenure in the context of global action to combat climate change.
In Bangkok between 28 September and 9 October negotiators have gathered again to try to come one step closer to an agreement in Copenhagen in December this year on how to combat climate change. Indigenous peoples are calling on parties to transcend traditional boundaries and create climate change agreements and plans that embrace the diversity and the knowledge and wisdom of all the world's peoples.
This briefing provides guidance regarding the impacts of climate change on indigenous peoples and the positions that indigenous peoples are taking in the ongoing UNFCCC negotiations.
On 25 May cyclone Aila swept through the villages of traditional resource-users of the Sundarbans forest, Bangladesh. Disasters like Aila (2009) and Sidr (2007) have forced more than a million people to lose their homes and to migrate from their regions. Kushal Roy, Senior Research Associate with FPP partner Unnayan Onneshan, reports on the trail of destruction left by Aila and asks whether the increasingly volatile weather patterns are a direct result of global climate change.