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         Amazon Basin Indigenous Peoples:     more detail
  2. Ancient Peoples of the Great Basin and Colorado Plateau by Steven R. Simms, 2008-05-31
  3. Indian Basketmakers of California and the Great Basin by Larry Dalrymple, 2000-03-15
  4. Mexico South (Pacific Basin Books) by Covarrubias, 1986-01-04
  5. Fluvial Dynamics and Cultural Landscape Evolution in the Rio Grande de Nazca Drainage Basin, Southern Peru (bar s) by Ralf Hesse, 2008-12-31
  6. Great Basin Rock Art: Archaeological Perspectives by Angus R. Quinlan, 2007-01-24
  7. Weavers Of Tradition And Beauty: Basketmakers Of The Great Basin by Mary Lee Fulkerson, Kathleen Curtis, 1995-09-01
  8. Wonderful Power: The Story of Ancient Copper Working in the Lake Superior Basin (Great Lakes Books) by S. R. Martin, 1999-06
  9. Tribes of Native America - Shoshone
  10. River of Renewal: Myth And History in the Klamath Basin by Stephen Most, 2006-10-30
  11. Paleoindian or Paleoarchaic?: Great Basin Human Ecology at the Pleistocene-Holocene Transition
  12. Making Space on the Western Frontier:: Mormons, Miners, and Southern Paiutes by W. Paul Reeve, 2007-03-09
  13. Journeys West: Jane and Julian Steward and Their Guides by Virginia Kerns, 2010-03-01
  14. On Zion's Mount: Mormons, Indians, and the American Landscape by Jared Farmer, 2008-04-30

41. [Eco-list] [environmentaljournalists] Declaration Of Indigenous Peoples On Clima
Body of indigenous Climate Action Network, Southeast Asia (CANSEA) Organizationsof the amazon basin (COICA) Organization of indigenous peoples of Surinam (OIS
[Eco-list] [environmentaljournalists] Declaration of Indigenous Peoples on Climate Change
Fri, 17 Nov 2000 10:54:38 -0000 (From Kola - Belgium) [source: NativeNews; Thu, 16 Nov 2000 13:37:42 -0500] From: Atencio Lopez [mailto: ...

42. The Right Livelihood Award -- Recipients -- Evaristo Nugkuag Ikanan/Aidesep (198
to protect the rights of the indians of the amazon basin. Consejo Aguaruna y ofSouth America in the 16th century, the indigenous peoples, and especially
Evaristo Nugkuag Ikanan/AIDESEP (1986)
"...for organising to protect the rights of the indians of the amazon basin."
Consejo Aguaruna y Huambisa
Jr. Los Mogaburos 245
Dpto. 204
Lima 11, Peru
Fax: (51 14) 235.947 Since the European invasion of South America in the 16th century, the indigenous peoples, and especially those of the Amazon, were confronted with various 'civilising' forces which brought the destruction of their lands, resources, cultures and rights, and even individual or mass killings. On the threshold of the 21st century , this reality still continues in different forms, using violent or subtle methods according to the country concerned. In this context, Evaristo Nugkuag Ikanan became a leader of the Aguaruna people of Peru and has devoted himself to organising the indigenous people of the Amazon Basin in order to uphold their human, civil, economic and political rights. In 1977, he was one of the founders of the Aguaruna and Huambisa Council (CAH) which represented 45,000 inhabitants of 140 communities in the tropical forest region. Developing alternative methods of land protection, human development, health care and education, the Council became one of the most effective indigenous organisations in South America.

43. Amazonia
amazon basin The Andean amazon - The Brazilian amazon or amazonia Legal - TheGuiana Shield amazon peoples. Topics in amazon peoples indigenous peoples
The EWGA is very pleased to be able to present to you the Amazonia web site, one which it is hoped will address as comprehensively and efficiently as possible numerous issues relating to the Amazon region. We would also like to take the opportunity to invite suggestions and/or constructive criticism in order to improve the structure and content of the web site; e-mail us with any comments on Topics in EUROPEAN WORKING GROUP ON AMAZONIA (EWGA) Back-dated Reports of Bi-annual EWGA Meetings EWGA Events Contacts Invitation to the next EWGA meeting! ...

Events that have occurred recently in Amazonia, or which are of relevance to Amazonia, will be chronicled here. This page will be updated regularly so that old news items are replaced by new articles. This is therefore THE place to be if you want to know what's new in Amazonia!!! Topics in WHAT'S NEW! Recent developments! Seminars and Meetings

This theme will address national and regional Amazon issues, including the activities of national governmental and non-governmental organisations. Topics in COUNTRIES and REGIONS Bolivia Brazil Colombia Ecuador ...

Topics in AMAZON PEOPLES Indigenous Peoples Gold Miners Rubbertappers

Topics in FORESTS Forest Cover / Deforestation Timber Production / Trade / Logging Companies Non-Timber Forest Products Carbon Sequestration / Climate Change ...
Topics in RIVERS Fisheries Dams Water Pollution BIODIVERSITY Topics in BIODIVERSITY

44. Third International Forum Of Indigenous Peoples On Climate Change, July 2001, Bo
Antonio Jacanamijoy Tisoy, Columbia Coordinating Body for the indigenous PeoplesOrganizations of the amazon basin (COICA) Parshu Ram Tamang, Nepal
The Bonn Declaration
Third International Forum of Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities on Climate Change
July 14 15, 2001
Bonn, Germany
We, the delegates of Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities and indigenous organisations in the Third International Forum of Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities on Climate Change convened in Bonn on July 14th and 15th, 2001 for the second session of the sixth Conference of Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (COP6B); reaffirm the Alburquerque Delaration, Quito Declaration, the Lyon Declaration of the First International Forum of Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities on Climate Change, and the Hague Declaration of the Second Forum.
We have historically and continue to play a fundamental role in the conservation and protection of the forests, biological diversity and the maintenance of ecosystems crucial for the prevention of severe climatic change. Long ago, our elders and our sciences foretold of the severe impacts of Western “development” models based on indiscriminate logging, oil exploitation, mining, carbon-emitting industries, persistent organic pollutants and the insatiable consumption patterns of the industrialized countries. Today, these unsustainable models threaten the very life of Mother Earth and the lives of all of us who are her children.

45. Work With Indigenous Ecuatorian Organizations-texto
in the lands of the upper amazon basin. Most of the hydrocarbonrelated projectsare concentrated in the territories belonging to indigenous peoples.
Opportunity to Work With Indigenous Ecuadorian Organizations to Protect the Amazon Rainforest * This page was originally created by Joel Schmidt in 1994.
Information and contact addresses may be dated. Always contact organizations prior to visiting.
Below find a translated letter from Victor M. Vacacela, an Agricultural Engineer who lives in Puyo, Pastaza, Ecuador. Mr. Vacacela is writing on behalf of a scientific indigenous organization (primarily representing Quichua and Shuiwiar communities) that is struggling to prevent destruction of the rainforest and the people's way of life. The organization, The Center for Investigation of Alternative Jungle Technologies "Spirit of the Water", does not oppose all development of the rainforest, but seeks to provide a scientific basis for limiting and channeling development into sustainable forms. Financial and material resources to carry out the necessary scientific studies are in critically short supply. As Mr. Vacacela explains, the organization with which he is affiliated is primarily looking to establish cooperative agreements with scientific or educational institutions in other countries, so they may receive ongoing financial and technical assistance. Interested parties should contact Mr. Vacacela directly at the following address: Ing. Agr. Victor M. Vacacela

46. Amazon Conservation Team: Country Programs
All of us are aware of the fact that the amazon basin is facing the currently workingin the management of the Uwasu Reserve and with indigenous peoples in the
Amazon Conservation Team BIODIVERSITY HEALTH CULTURE News From The Field ACT Mission Field Projects Publications Shaman's Apprentice ACT for Kids What You Can Do HOME Field Projects Brazil Suriname Colombia Mexico Costa Rica All of ACT's programs have in common a profound interest in and commitment to the preservation of Culture, Biodiversity, and Health. Some of the ways in which we achieve these goals are the establishment of Shamans and Apprentices programs, the support of comprehensive mapping projects, and the building of Traditional Clinics. BRAZIL
The Brazilian Amazon is one of the world's best-known ecosystems and is a rallying point for people concerned about the global environment. Besides its importance in biodiversity, the Amazon also is home to many of the most remote indigenous cultures in the world. All of us are aware of the fact that the Amazon basin is facing the immense pressure of unbridled development, which is endangering its plant and wildlife. ACT is currently working in the management of the Uwasu Reserve and with indigenous peoples in the Mato Grosso's Xingu Region.

47. Indigenous Peoples
to the exploitation of the primitive jungles of the amazon basin in regards to environmentthat does not endanger the ethnic continuity of indigenous peoples.

BACK Brazil: The Exploitation of Wood in Indigenous Territories
Author: Paulo Celso de Oliveira Pankararu
The Statute of the Indian, Law No.6.001/73 reaffirms in article 3, clause g) that "the woodlands that are part of the indigenous patrimony remain subjects to the rules of permanent preservation". Nevertheless, and it is here where the problem is rooted, this law contradicts and alters the arrangement referring to the permanent preservation of woodlands located on indigenous territory, by determining that: "The cutting of wood in indigenous woodlands, considered permanently protected, in accord with Article 3 of the Forestry Code, is dependant on the existence of programs or projects to take advantage of the respective lands in the exploitation of farming, industry or reforestation (Article 46). The prohibitive nature of the exploitation of wood, established in Article 3 of the Forestry Code, becomes more permissive in the Statute as it regulates the extraction of wood on indigenous lands subject to the existence of programs or projects that take advantage of these areas. "It is therefore a question of an alteration based on a new regulation that makes the previous legal precepts incompatible" (Pankararu, 1996, p.3). However, Decree No.1.282/94 subsequently regulated the Forestry Code, especially Article 15 which refers to the exploitation of the primitive jungles of the Amazon Basin in regards to the observation of technical plans and the management established by the Executive Branch. The new decree established the general principles and technical basis for the management of sustainable forestry, including the administration of biodiversity and the rational extraction of available resources. It likewise includes the identification, analysis and the control of the environmental impacts and the process of forest exploitation that minimizes damage to the eco-system.

48. Amazon Trail 3rd Edition: Rainforest Adventures Review
geography teacher looking for inspiration on the amazon basin. the mouth of the amazonRiver to significant characters including indigenous peoples and learn
by Tina Velgos
Ages 9-adult Power Mac Learning Company
CD-ROM Review Index

Best of '99

Early Learning
CD - ROM Publishers Index
The Amazon Trail 3rd Edition: Rainforest Adventures
Realistic 3D graphics and quality video makes this content-rich CD-ROM awesome! I'll admit it. I'm a sucker for software about rainforests. The Amazon Trail 3rd Edition: Rainforest Adventures is a big improvement over earlier editions. In fact, the 3D graphics are so realistic, I started feeling seasick navigating the canoe on the mighty Amazon River in search for secrets. Then again, I always get seasick! Taking photos of exotic plants and animals is a breeze, however! Catching fish with harpoons is an activity that most kids enjoyhowever, it's not all fun and games. They'll need to look up the fish species in the guidebook to determine if the fish is edible. Similar to The Oregon Trail 3rd Edition: Pioneer Adventures, this software gives the user a first-person perspective on what it would be like to survive a journey into the wilds of the gigantic Amazon Basin. Teachers can easily incorporate this software into their daily curriculumit is content-rich and "endlessly playable". Decision-making and critical thinking skills are vital components in successfully surviving this journey! Travelling hundreds of miles in a canoe on the Amazon River is surprisingly fun-filled. Although the navigation could be more intuitive, the 3D graphics and in-depth content more than makes up for it. A 9-year-old may require parental or teacher supervisionas kids tend to get stuck in certain areas of the CD-ROM. The content is challenging and interesting, whether you're a elementary or middle school student, or a science,history, or social studies/geography teacher looking for inspiration on the Amazon Basin.

49. CONFENIAE, The Confederation Of The Nationalities Indigenous To The Amazon Of Ec
by the Coordinating Body for the indigenous Organizations of the amazon basin (COICA),the amazon Alliance for indigenous and Traditional peoples, and lawyers



volcanoes RIOS
rivers Cotacachi 4939m Putumayo Imbabura 4609m Cuyabeno Cayambe 5790m Aguarico Saraurco 4428m Coca Antisana 5758m Napo Sincholagua 4893m Yasuni Corazon 4788m Cononaco Ruminahu 4712m Curaray Cotopaxti 5897m Conambo Quilindona 4788m Bombonaza Tungurahua 5023m Pastaza Altar 5319m Lluchin Zamora HQ: PUYO (UNION BASE)
PUYO PASTAZA, ECUADOR COORDINACION: Av. 6 de Diciembre 159 Y Pazmino Of. 408
Apdo. 17-01-4180 Quito, Ecuador Telefono 543-973 Fax 220-325 e-mail: confeniae All rights preserved Hosted and supported by: NEWS FROM THE AMAZON OF ECUADOR ENGLISH Press Release November 4, 1999 U.S. PATENT OFFICE ADMITS ERROR, CANCELS PATENT ON SACRED "AYAHUASCA" PLANT Indigenous Leaders, Legal Experts Hail Decision to Cancel "Flawed Patent" on Sacred Plant from the Amazon, But Call for Reforms to Prevent Future Abuses Washington, D.C. - Indigenous peoples from nine South American countries won a precedent-setting victory yesterday, as the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (PTO) canceled the patent issued to a U.S. citizen for the "ayahuasca" vine. The plant, Banisteriopsis caapi, is native to the Amazonian rainforest. Thousands of indigenous people of the region use it in sacred religious and healing ceremonies, as part of their traditional religions.

50. Catalyst Fund Program
A Catalyst Grant provided support for the efforts of the indigenous peoples ofBrazil's amazon basin to gain publicity and additional funding in the United
About: English
Past Recipients

Funding Criteria: English
Grant Application Forms: English Back to Conservation Programs
Back to Our History

Catalyst Fund Recipients: United States Stephen Karakashian, Jonathan Collett
United States, September 1992
Stephen Karakashian and Jonathan Collett were awarded $500 for the development of an Education Fund. Their fund is still active and they have helped hundreds of local kids. Committee on the International Day of the World's Indigenous People
United States, August 1995
The Rainforest Alliance supported the first commemoration of the "International Day of the World's Indigenous People" at the United Nations on August 9, 1995. The event was recorded by UN-TV and also covered by CNN. Amazon Coalition
United States, September 1995
A Catalyst Grant provided support for the efforts of the indigenous peoples of Brazil's Amazon basin to gain publicity and additional funding in the United States. The grant was used to defer expenses for a Guyanan delegate to travel to Amazon Week III, a project that brought several indigenous leaders to the United States where they participated in public seminars and held substantive fundraising meetings with foundation and individual donors. Several leaders also participated in meetings related to the PrepCom meetings for UNCED. The Amazon Coalition
United States, November 1995

51. National Geographic News: Environment
12, 2003 — Loggers seeking tropical timber deep in the amazon River basin of southeasternPeru are increasingly clashing with indigenous peoples, who once
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National Geographic Out There ... Mount Everest Expedition Environment Grasshoppers Used to Fight "Worst Water Weed" Cornops aquaticum A related story on the water hyacinth airs tonight on our U.S. cable television program National Geographic Today. GO National Geographic Traveler magazine showcases the incredible diversity of the sanctuary. GO Belize Reef Die-Off Due to Climate Change? For years, scientists have known that human-generated problems like pollution and over-fishing damage coral reefs. So why would coral reefs off the coast of Belize, a country with a relatively small population, show signs of damage similar to reefs near densely-populated Jamaica? The answer, scientists say, is global climate change. GO Antarctic Ice Collapse Began End of Ice Age? The melting of an enormous Antarctic ice sheet 14,000 years ago triggered climatic changes in Europe and North America that ultimately led to the end of the last ice age, according to a new study. GO Desperate Farmers Flock to Amazon for Logging Work Every week truckloads of farmers desperate for work leave their homes and begin the grueling journey down the eastern flanks of the Peruvian Andes to southeastern Peru, deep in the Amazon River Basin. The jobs await them are to log some of the most pristine forests left on the planet.

52. APFT Pilot Report - English - A - WHAT IS AN INDIGENOUS POPULATION ?
demand that a status of 'indigenous peoples' be recognized The concept of 'indigenouspopulation' is a legal In the amazon basin, the big waterways were peopled
'Indigenous population' is an ambiguous term : it relies more on common sense than on any definition that would be accepted unanimously or that could be applied universally, i.e. in all the different political and geographical areas. In fact, it is a notion that varies and it does not have the same meaning everywhere. As an example, here is the definition given by the Dictionnaire Robert In english, "indigenous : (of plants or animals or inhabitants) native" and "native : (of a person) belonging to a particular place by birth ; grown or produced or originating in a specific place" ( Oxford Dictionary ). Recently some have suggested using the term 'first people' (BURGER, 1990) to stress the importance of the relationship these people have with the land they live on and how old this relationship s.
The Human Rights Commission at the United Nations in Geneva includes a sub-commission for the prevention of discrimination and the protection of minorities, and one of the work-groups specializes in indigenous populations. Until 1988, this United Nations Sub-commission used the term 'indigenous populations' (

53. Jay's Native Americans And Indigenous Peoples Links
COICA Coordinating Body for the indigenous Organizations of the amazon basin; Committeeto Challenge Racism against indigenous peoples (University of Michigan);
Native Americans and Indigenous Peoples Links

54. Untitled Document
has been used for medicinal purposes by local indigenous peoples for generations importantpioneer species that occurs widely in the amazon basin, especially in
The Sources of SB - Normal Stool Formula (Croton lechleri)
An Overview on Sustainability and Collaboration with Indigenous Peoples
Shaman's SB-NSF is extracted from a dark red latex that occurs in the Amazonian tree Croton lechleri , popularly known as Sangre de Drago (Dragon's Blood). This latex has been used for medicinal purposes by local indigenous peoples for generations. In order to secure the ecological sustainability of sourcing for SB-NSF, Shaman has undertaken a rigorous scientific approach by studying several complementary aspects of managing Croton lechleri , this very important pioneer species that occurs widely in the Amazon basin, especially in Peru, Colombia, Ecuador, Bolivia, and Brazil. Before Shaman started sourcing large volumes of latex for SB-303 (the principal active ingredient in SB-NSF) product development, the company compiled the best scientific information available on this species to date. Shaman commissioned scientists in Latin America, the United States and England to research the ecological basis to develop its sustainable sourcing of SB-303. Major scientific institutions were also engaged such as the New York Botanical Garden's Institute for Economic Botany and the Kew Royal Botanical Garden. In addition to numerous scientific studies, Shaman published a Manual on the Sustainable Management of the sap of the

55. Brasil Community Forestry Profile
continuity of indigenous peoples. Despite the regulations contained in Brazil'sForestry Law, timber extraction often occurs illegally in the amazon basin.
The Context for Community Forestry in Brazil: Forest Legislation and Policy Brazil's Forestry Code, Law No.4.771/65 (the Code), establishes woodland zones that are subject to 'permanent preservation management'. In the case of those woodlands situated within indigenous territories, the Code seeks to maintain ecosystems that will support the lifestyles of Indigenous Peoples (Pankarar 1996). Article 3 of the Code prohibits the economic exploitation of forests under a management regime of 'permanent protection', except where the government's Executive Branch legally authorizes the harvesting of specified woodlands for public works or social interests. Without previous authorization, the party responsible for any destruction will be subject to civil, administrative, or penal sanctions. Decree No. 1. 282/94 subsequently regulated the Forestry Code. Article 15 specifically refers to the exploitation of primitive jungles in the Amazon Basin in accordance with technical and management plans established by the Executive Branch. The plans establish the general principles and technical basis for sustainable forest management, including the management of biodiversity and the extraction of available resources. It also addresses the identification, analysis, and control of environmental impacts and specifies forest-harvesting practices that minimize environmental damage.

56. Latinamerica Press: Article
Several international agreements call for indigenous peoples to benefit of the CoordinatingBody of indigenous Organizations of the amazon basin (COICA), is

57. R I S Q . N L | Indigenous Peoples (Inheemse Volkeren)
IAIP Tropical Forest peoples; COICA (amazon basin); IPCB indigenous peoplesCouncil on Biocolonialism; CONAIE (Ecuador); Suggest a Link
Inheemse Volkeren A resource base for critical research. Hosted by or use the submission form International Organisations NGO Advocacy Information Networks and Research Centres Papers, Articles, Surveys and Reviews

58. Info 21: Indigenous Resources On The Internet
Body for the indigenous Organizations of the amazon basin (COICA) an entity thatunites to more than four hundred indigenous peoples conglomerated in nine
The Netherlands Organization for International Cooperation in Higher Education (Nuffic) Dialogue Between Nations : an interactive global communications network hosting an ongoing educational forum for the self-representation of the world's 300 million Indigenous Peoples and their nations in relation to the goals of the United Nations International Decade of the World's Indigenous Peoples and the United Nations International Decade for Human Rights Education (1995-2004) ( Chiapas Media Project : a bi-national partnership that provides video and computer equipment and training to marginalised indigenous communities in Chiapas, Mexico IDRC Publications: Working with Indigenous Knowledge Quechua Language Homepage (Internet Quechua Lessons): Quechua ("qheshwa") is an indigenous language of the Andean region, spoken by approximately 13 million people in Bolivia, Peru, Ecuador, Northern Chile, Argentina, and Southern Colombia Indigenous Knowledge and Development Monitor : aims at all those with an interest in the role of indigenous knowledgealso known as local or traditional knowledgein participatory approaches to sustainable development and provides an instrument for the exchange of information, a platform for debate on the concept of indigenous knowledge in a variety of disciplines and an overview of activities in the field of indigenous knowledge and sustainable development

59. Rainforests Of The World
Left, Rainforests of the World, Causes for Destruction, indigenous peoples, RainforestCountries Controversial Projects in the amazon basin A clickable map of
Pine River Middle School Who We Are Lesson and Projects Resources ... News Around the Middle Rainforests of the World Temperate Rainforests General Information on Rainforests Ecology and Preservation Rainforest Unit Objective and Timeline General Information on Rainforests Animals of the Rainforest - A Jason X Inspired Educational Project Excellent site on animals of the rainforest and general rainforest information on food pyramids, saving the rainforest, classification, plants, weather, endangered species, and additional research links. Also check out " Get Help With Rainforest School Reports". ZOOM Rainforests - Information and animal printouts. Kids' Corner on the Rainforest Your actions can change the world. Steps kids can take. Questions and answers on the rainforest. Life in the rainforest, native peoples, and animals. Encyclopedia of the Rainforest Learn about the rainforest with Toucan Sam. Rainforest Interactive Where is the Amazon? How rainy is the rainforest? Who lives there? Making a living; Conservation and coffee Kids Zone for the Amazon Action Network Includes The Frog Pond , with info on types of endangered frogs in the rainforest.

60. Training At PONSACS - New Standards Project
and the Coordinating Group for indigenous Organizations of the amazon basin (COICA amongthe various sectors (oil companies, indigenous peoples, and government

Acknowledgements Participation Publications ... Seminars
"New Standards" Training Program
PONSACS, through the "New Standards" project and in collaboration with Latin American Indian organizations, has been asked to help organize workshops for indigenous peoples, government officials, and oil companies. These workshops and training projects help to provide information about the technical and economic issues of oil production in general, as well as provide specific training in skills that they perceive as essential for negotiating with oil companies and developing long-term conflict management programs in areas where oil activities are underway. The "New Standards" project's full title is " New Environmental and Social Standards in the Amazon Basin: Paths toward Tripartite Cooperation in the Hydrocarbon Sector. " The project began in August 2000 and functions in collaboration with a prominent Ecuadorian conflict-management organization, Fundación Futuro Latino Americano (FFLA) and the Coordinating Group for Indigenous Organizations of the Amazon Basin (COICA). The 18-month training project takes place in five Latin American countries, Venezuela, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia. The overall project goals are mutual understanding among the various sectors (oil companies, indigenous peoples, and government agencies) and provision of basic skills in such areas as international human rights law, and dialogue/conflict management. What makes this training program unique is that the participants are being asked to inform each other as regards their own needs, concerns, and organizational structure. As such, the "training" becomes a de facto dialogue, which will make any future formal meetings more effective in approaching the inevitable conflicts that emerge in the region.

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