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.
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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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. This principle is protected by international human rights law as “all peoples have the right to self-determination” and “all peoples have the right to freely pursue their economic, social, and cultural development.” It is enshrined in the International Labour Organization Convention 169 and the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.
Explore with us in-depth the topic of the right of Indigenous Peoples to Free, Prior, and Informed Consent in this innovative radio series, ready for broadcast across radio stations worldwide.
The transcript was created for us by Professor Rita Coté and her 2013-2014 LI303 “Self Expression in Italian” students at Boston University. The audio was recorded by students Daniela Barquet, Peter Brown, and Gabriella Mattei.
These audio recordings and transcript were created for us by Professor Nicholas Huckle and his 2013-2014 LF305 “Advanced French Written Expression” students, with the help of Ramzi Nia, at Boston University