These interviews were recorded at the World Conference of Indigenous Peoples, held in New York, September of 2014. They provide an insight on the positive outcomes of the World Conference, but also on issues that indigenous communities are still facing in regards to their rights and preservation of culture.
Here are 10 spots where Lez Malazer of the Gabi-Gabi people was interviewed regarding his experience with being an advisor to the President of the General Assembly at the World Conference of Indigenous People
Here are 9 spots where Alexey Tsykarev, Mililani Trask, and Windel Bolingit are sharing their thoughts on the World Conference of Indigenous People and the Outcome Document.
10 spots on the Alta Outcome Document, regarding the upcoming high level plenary meeting of the United Nations General Assembly to be called the World Conference on Indigenous Peoples, scheduled for September 2014.
These interviews were recorded at the World Conference on Indigenous Women, which took place in October of 2013 in Lima, Peru. Over 200 women from around the world gathered to discuss the need for greater prominence of Indigenous women at every level of decision making, and called upon governments to dedicate funding to attend to the specific needs of Indigenous women.
Women that were interviewed, in order:
1. Andrea Landry (Anishinaabe)
2. Raffaella Bulyaar (Maasai)
3. Lisa Paloma Abregu Arroyo (Quechua)
4. Maylei Blackwell (Cherokee /Mexican-American)
5. Gudrun E E Lindi (Saami, from Norway)
6. Jocelyn Hung Chien, “Jinumu” (from Taiwan)
7. Andrea Landry, Lisa Abregu Arroyo, Nellis Kennedy Howard (Navajo), and Jocelyn Hung Chien
8. Agnes Williams (Seneca)
9. Andrea Landry, Lisa Abregu Arroyo, Nellis Kennedy Howard
10. Andrea Landry, Lisa Abregu Arroyo, Nellis Kennedy Howard, Jocelyn Hung Chien
The conference was hosted by The Center for Indigenous Peoples’ Cultures of Peru (CHIRAPAQ). Cultural Survival was part of the official media team.
Interviews recorded and edited by Kaimana Barcarse.
Free, Prior, and Informed Consent (FPIC) is the principle that a community has the right to give its consent to proposed projects that may affect their lands, resources, livelihoods, and communities. Listen to explore the topic of the right of Indigenous Peoples to Free, Prior, and Informed Consent in this innovative radio series in Mandarin.
The World Conference on Indigenous Peoples (WCIP) held a high level plenary meeting of the United Nations General Assembly on September 22-23, 2014 in New York City. Learn about this Conference through our series of PSAs based on the conference’s Outcome Document.
More information about the 2014 World Conference on Indigenous Peoples can be found here.
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20 Clips em Português sobre o Consentimento Livre, Prévio, e Informado
O Consentimento Livre, Prévio, e Informado (CLPI) é o princípio em que as comunidades têm o direito de dar consentimento aos projetos que afetem as terras, recursos, e os meios de vida deles. Esse princípio é protegido pelas leis internacionais dos direitos humanos como “todos os povos tem direito de autodeterminação” e “todos os povos tem o direito de buscar seu próprio desenvolvimento econômico, cultural, e social.” Esse direito vem do Convenção de Labor Internacional 169 e do Declaração dos Direitos dos Povos Indíginas das Nações Unidas.
Conheça mais sobre esse tópico de direitos dos povos indígenas ao Consentimento Livre, Prévio e Informado nessa série de rádio, disponível nas estações de rádio mundial.
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