Report from the Project’s Global Monitoring & Evaluation Meeting 9-11 February 2017 in Pekanbaru, Indonesia.
As the 16 Days of Activism against Gender-based Violence come to a close today, FPP reflects on the actions needed now to concretely and effectively address the role and position of women fighting for the collective rights of their peoples. In this context we are pleased to present a follow-up new report on the International Workshop on Indigenous Women’s Rights, Land and Resources.
Since the 1960s, the Sengwer peoples of western Kenya have been experiencing forced evictions from their home in the name of conservation. Since 2014, these evictions have intensified.
‘The indigenous women’s voices and “her stories”, as an integral part of the women’s movement and indigenous peoples’ movement, remain faint. This reflects the overall conditions of indigenous women as relatively more marginalized, discriminated against and dis-empowered at all levels. It also illustrates the urgent need to strengthen indigenous women’s organizations and institutions, as well as their leadership and effective participation, in all matters that concern them as women and as indigenous peoples.’ Joan Carling, Secretary General, AIPP.
This publication, published by AIPP, is a collection of stories of struggle of some indigenous women in Asia who directly face the negative impacts of mining. This publication is part of the Indigenous Peoples Human Rights Defenders Network (IPHRD Net) efforts to inform actors and stakeholders of the efforts of indigenous women and their communities to address violations of their rights, particularly their collective rights as indigenous peoples. The IPHRD Net is supported by the European Instrument for Democracy and Human Rights (EIDHR).
A formal submission to the Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination Against Women (CEDAW) to contribute to the elaboration of a General Recommendation on Rural Women under the Convention. The submission highlights the specific circumstances of indigenous women and the need to focus on achieving coherence between CEDAW and the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.
This briefing note, published by the Asia Indigenous Peoples Pact (AIPP) and Forest Peoples Programme, is intended to develop discussion and thought about the complexity of the challenges of violence against indigenous women and girls. Work being done by indigenous women’s organisations in Asia and around the world has increasingly drawn attention to the need for specific analysis and understanding to be established of the nature and forms of such violence. This note also intends to shed light on the need to respect rights in totality, to simultaneously respect and protect the individual and collective rights of indigenous women.
Esta nota informativa, publicada por el Asia Indigenous Peoples Pact o AIPP (Pacto de Pueblos Indígenas de Asia) y el Forest Peoples Programme tiene la finalidad de fomentar el debate y la reflexión sobre la complejidad de los retos que plantea la violencia contra las mujeres y las niñas indígenas. La labor de las organizaciones de mujeres indígenas tanto de Asia como del resto del mundo está llamando crecientemente la atención sobre la necesidad de realizar un análisis específico de este tipo de violencia para poder comprender con precisión su naturaleza y sus formas. Esta nota también tiene la finalidad de aclarar la necesidad de respetar los derechos en su totalidad, para respetar y proteger simultáneamente los derechos individuales y colectivos de las mujeres indígenas.
Paparan teknis (briefing note) ini, diterbitkan oleh Pakta Masyarakat Adat Asia [Asia Indigenous Peoples Pact (AIPP)] dan Forest Peoples Programme dimaksudkan untuk membangun diskusi dan pemikiran tentang kompleksitas tantangan-tantangan kekerasan terhadap perempuan adat tua dan muda. Kerja-kerja yang tengah dilakukan oleh organisasi-organisasi perempuan adat di Asia dan di seluruh dunia telah semakin menarik perhatian pada kebutuhan akan adanya analisis spesifik dan pemahaman tentang sifat dan bentuk kekerasan tersebut. Catatan ini juga bermaksud untuk menjelaskan kebutuhan untuk menghormati hak-hak secara totalitas, untuk menghormati sekaligus melindungi hak-hak individu dan kolektif perempuan adat.
FIFTY SEVENTH MEETING OF THE COMMISSION ON THE STATUS OF WOMENFrom 4 to 15 March 2013, United Nations, New York
Reaffirming the Beijing Declaration and Platform for Action Beijing, the Beijing Declaration of Indigenous Women, the twenty-third special session of the General Assembly and declarations adopted by the Commission during the tenth and fifteenth anniversaries of the Fourth World Women,
Priority theme of 57th Session of the Commission on the Status of Women: Elimination and prevention of all forms of violence against women and girls
Statement by Indigenous Women from Asia-Pacific and the Asia Indigenous Peoples Pact (AIPP)
The new publication by WEDO and the CBD Secretariat Gender Equality and the Convention on Biological Diversity: A Compilation of Decision Text compiles the gender-responsive language from all agreements in the history of the CBD. From preamble and shared vision text, to actionable language for programming and finance, the range of policy language has recognized that the integration of women's rights and gender equality issues into the
This submission had been made jointly by the Nepal Indigenous Women’s Federation (NIWF), the Lawyer’s Association for the Human Rights of Nepal’s Indigenous Peoples (LAHURNIP) and by the Forest Peoples Programme (FPP).
A shadow report to the 49th Session of the Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination Against Women (CEDAW), jointly submitted by the National Indigenous Women's Federation (NIWF), the Lawyers' Association for Human Rights of Nepalese Indigenous Peoples (LAHURNIP) and Forest Peoples Programme (FPP).
Paragraphs 39-40 contain recommendations towards the rights of Batwa women.