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         Argentina Indigenous Peoples:     more books (18)
  1. Indigenous Peoples in Argentina: Guaraní, Mapuche, Wichí, Fuegians, List of Indigenous Languages in Argentina, Aymara Ethnic Group, Querandí
  2. History of Argentina: Pre-Columbian, Indigenous peoples of the Americas,Immigration to Argentina, Argentina, History of Argentinenationality, Dirty War, Argentine War of Independence
  3. Archaeological and Anthropological Perspectives on the Native Peoples of Pampa, Patagonia, and Tierra del Fuego to the Nineteenth Century:
  4. Toba spirituality: The remarkable faith journey of an indigenous people in the Argentine Chaco (Mission insight) by Willis G Horst, 2001
  5. Contemporary Perspectives on the Native Peoples of Pampa, Patagonia, and Tierra del Fuego: Living on the Edge by Claudia Luis Briones, Jose Lanata, 2002-02-28
  6. Violence as an economic force: The process of proletarianisation among the indigenous people of the Argentinian Chaco, 1884-1930 (IWGIA document) by Nicolás Iñigo Carrera, 1982
  7. The Language of the Land: The Mapuche of Chile and Argentina by Leslie A. Ray, 2005-03-01
  8. Peoples of the Gran Chaco (Native Peoples of the Americas) by Elmer Miller, 2001-03-30
  9. Gauchos by Aldo Sessa, 2003-02
  10. Argentine Indian Art by Alejandro Eduardo Fiadone, 1997-07-10
  11. Patagonia by Colin MC Ewan, 1998-07-01
  12. Patagonia: Natural History, Prehistory and Ethnography at the Uttermost End of the Earth (Princeton Paperbacks)
  13. El Ciclo de Tokjuaj: Y Otros Mitos de los Wichi (Biblioteca de Cultura Popular) (Spanish Edition) by Buenaventura Teran, 1998-10-01
  14. A Visit to the Ranquel Indians by Lucio V. Mansilla, 1997-08-28

1. WorldLII - Categories - Countries - Argentina - Indigenous Law
Legal directory and search engine legislation, case-law, journals, law reform, by country and subject. de la República argentina Search . Provides information on Argentinian indigenous peoples and some commentaries on
Indigenous Law Resources Databases Recent Additions Translate Add a Link ... Argentina Find any of these words all of these words this phrase this document title this Boolean query World Law Help Boolean Operators Search: All WorldLII Catalog All WorldLII Databases Law on Google

2. Abya Yala Net
Find resources relating to the indigenous cultures of Mexico and Central and South America. Learn about current issues facing these communities. Uruguay. Paraguay. argentina. Chile. More information on indigenous peoples in Mexico, Central, and South America can

Logout Contact Us Resources for Indigenous Cultures around the World Resources Community Services About Us
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    Abya Yala Net This site presents information on Indigenous peoples in Mexico, Central, and South America. For more information on this project, read about Abya Yala Net
    The Meso American Region
    South America

    3. Aboriginal Planet - Around The Planet - ARGENTINA-CANADA INDIGENOUS RELATIONS
    Over the past decade, exchanges between the indigenous peoples of Canada and argentina have grown remarkably.
    Français Contact Us Help Search ... About Us
    Argentina - Canada Indigenous Relations
    Over the past decade, exchanges between the indigenous peoples of Canada and Argentina have grown remarkably. Initiatives spanning the political, commercial, international cooperation and academic areas have occurred with increasing frequency, as the relationship has deepened For example, today it is Canadian Indigenous art that publicly represents Canada in Argentina: in Buenos Aires there is a Canada Square centred on a totem pole donated by the Kwakiutl nation, and in Santa Fe there is a Canada Square at the National University of Rosario marked by an Inukshuk built on site by inuit carver David Piktoukoun. The Government of Canada's Canadian Studies program helped to produce a group of local experts on Canadian indigenous topics ranging from the arts to the politics to history, through its scholarship programmes. Since 1998, all international Canadian Studies congresses in Argentina have included indigenous studies and special round table discussions and lectures. During the 1990s, an Argentine native leader became the president of the World Council for Indigenous Peoples with its headquarters in Ottawa. This stimulated more reciprocal exchanges between the two countries, particularly in the business sector.

    4. The World Bank - Indigenous Peoples
    Appraisal April 30, 1999 Board Date n/a 1. Country and Sector Background argentinaindigenous peoples are among argentina's poorest citizens, traditionally

    5. The World Bank - Indigenous Peoples
    Investment Projects Latin America and the Caribbean indigenous peoples DevelopmentProjects argentina indigenous Protected Areas Project Ecuador - indigenous

    6. The Legacy Project: Legacy Events Index
    Australia has not brought the quality of life of its indigenous peoples up to DrexBrooks, United States Sangre de Sures, Teresa Pereda, argentina Sangre de

    7. ATAGU - Debat: Indigenous Peoples In The Americas
    areas of Chile and argentina. In all nation states of the Americas, indigenous peoples occupy territories which are
    Baggrund: Oprindelige folk
    Indigenous Peoples in the Americas
    Canadian International Development Agency Atagu den 10. januar 1997 Draft discusssion paper (not an official view or policy of CIDA)
    List of Acronyms
    CIDA - Canadian International Development Agency CIM - Inter-American Women's Commission DPI - Department of Public Information ECOSOC - Economic and Social Council ICHR - Inter-American Commission for Human Rights IDB - Inter-American Development Bank ILO - International Labour Organization NGOs - Non-Governmental Organizations OAS - Organization of American States PAHO - Pan-American Health Organization UN - United Nations UNCHR - United Nations Centre for Human Rights UNDP - United Nations Development Program UNESCO - United Nations Education, Science andCultural Organization UNGA - United Nations General Assembly return to beginning UNIFEM - United Nations Fund for Women WB - World Bank WCIP - World Council of Indigenous Peoples WGIP - Working Group on Indigenous Populations
    Executive Summary
    The purpose of this paper is to situate indigenous peoples in the Americas region within the context of a number of issue areas including social and economic development, governance issues, human rights and sustainable development policy issues.

    8. Protecting Indigenous Privacy From Eyes In The SkyResearch Paper Investigates Th
    Uruguay. Paraguay. argentina. Chile. More information on indigenous peoples in Mexico, Central, and South America can
    Protecting Indigenous Peoples' Privacy
    from "Eyes in the Sky"
    Wayne Madsen
    Lead Scientist
    Computer Sciences Corporation
    Integrated Systems Division
    Falls Church, Virginia Abstract 1. Introduction In his famous dissenting opinion in Olmstead v. U.S., 277 U.S. 438 (1928) , Justice Louis Brandeis called the right to be let alone "the most comprehensive of rights and the right most cherished by civilized men." Justice Brandeis's ruling could just as easily apply to the right of indigenous peoples to be let alone from intrusive central government "development" and surveillance programs. The increasing use of satellites to survey lands and oceans for natural resources comes at the expense of many indigenous peoples to freely conduct various activities on their ancestral lands. Many indigenous tribes maintain a certain kinship with the territory upon which they live. This kinship runs deep and in some cases has an important religious significance for the people concerned. 2. Geographic Information Systems (GISs) and Indigenous Lands Indian leaders contend that those who operate GISs must be sensitive to the traditions surrounding their lands. Many Indian tribes feel that certain data must remain private and not be released to the general public. Data security and privacy controls therefore become problematic. Tribal officials such as the Colville Confederacy leadership feel that certain data cannot be treated as regular data. Information on hunting and gathering areas has a spiritual significance for the Indians that is perhaps unappreciated by statisticians in cold, gray and distant computer rooms (Marchand and Winchell, 1994, 51).

    9. NATIVE-L (November 1995): Indigenous Peoples In Uruguay, Paraguay, & Argentina
    indigenous peoples in Uruguay, Paraguay, argentina. Maybe reply Eric BrunnerContra Re indigenous peoples in Uruguay, Paraguay, argentina .
    Timothy McElhenie
    Tue, 14 Nov 1995 13:21:17 -0600
    We here about indigenous peoples of the Amazon region of South
    America, but I'm curious to know if there are still indigenous peoples
    still inhabiting Uruguay, Argentina, and Paraguay.
    Just curious.
    Any information provided will be appreciated.
    TIm McElhenie
    Timothy McElhenie
    Spencer Art Reference Library
    Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art

    10. The World Bank - Indigenous Peoples
    argentina's indigenous peoples face struggles concerning fundamental issues of survival, maintenance of cultural and

    11. NATIVE-L (November 1995): Re: Indigenous Peoples In Uruguay, Paraguay, & Argenti
    Re indigenous peoples in Uruguay, Paraguay, argentina. Maybe in reply toTimothy McElhenie indigenous peoples in Uruguay, Paraguay, argentina .
    Eric Brunner Contra
    Tue, 21 Nov 1995 23:32:37 GMT (Timothy McElhenie) writes:
    : We here about indigenous peoples of the Amazon region of South
    : America, but I'm curious to know if there are still indigenous peoples
    : still inhabiting Uruguay, Argentina, and Paraguay.
    : Just curious.
    : Any information provided will be appreciated.
    This from sci.lang, subject: Guarani paraguayo Webpage,

    See also the monthly issues of the South American Explorer's Club, which
    has articles on expeditions (usually not archaeological, but surface survey) to known or newly discovered previously occupied areas, or travels through areas which are peopled by the indigenous. BTW, the SAEC is about the least offensive club I've come across. Recommended. See also soc.culture.latin-america, sci.archaeology.mesoamerican

    However, indigenous peoples are still among argentina's poorest citizens,partly as a consequence of traditional patterns of social exclusion.
    Project Name Argentina-Indigenous Development and(@)... Biodiversity Protection Project (Learning and Innovation Loan) Region Latin America and the Caribbean Sector Environmental and Socially Sustainable Development Project ID ARPE57473 Borrower(s) Ministry of Economy, Public Works and Services Implementing Agency Secretary of Social Development (SDS): National Institute of Indigenous Affairs (INAI) Environment Category C Date PID Prepared October 25, 1999 Project Appraisal February 10, 2000 Board Date n/a 1. Country and Sector Background Argentina: The Republic of Argentina has made very significant advances towards economic development and poverty alleviation. In recent years it has officially recognized its cultural diversity and that indigenous peoples are a key part of its social fabrics. The National Institute of Indigenous Affairs allocated resources for activities such as capacity building, in part with a grant from the World Bank's Institutional Development Fund, and the adjudication of lands to some indigenous communities. However, indigenous peoples are still among Argentina's poorest citizens, partly as a consequence of traditional patterns of social exclusion. At the same time, indigenous peoples have important social and cultural assets, and occupy territories of important environmental value to the country. To address the particular problems of indigenous peoples, the Government of Argentina wants to design and implement a combined poverty reduction and sustainable natural resources management operation involving the direct participation of indigenous communities. Sector Strategic Context: The project addresses the CAS objectives of targeted poverty reduction via community-based development investments and participatory protection and management of natural resources. It is formulated as a Learning and Innovation Loan (LIL) to pilot new measures for achieving these objectives and to incorporate the lessons learned into a replicable methodology. It is also complemented with grant funds from the Global Environment Facility (GEF) to design and implement a component focused on biodiversity conservation. 2. Objective of the Project The project's main objective is to improve the quality of life of indigenous communities, strengthening their social organization and cultures as well as assisting them to reduce poverty and to become partners with other stakeholders in the co-management of environmentally sensitive areas in which they live. It will develop "models" from experience in three pilot cases, the Mapuche territory Pulmari (Neuquen Province), the Diaguita-Calchaqui territory Amaicha del Valle/Quilmes (Tucumán Province) and the Kolla territory Finca Santiago (Salta Province). The project will be considered successful when: (1) the pilot indigenous communities have consolidated their social organizations and cultures; (2) they have improved their capability to manage natural resources in their territories, regularly planning and setting their own development priorities, and gaining access to regular support from existing state, NGO and private sector programs; (3) they have developed sustainable development alternatives, based on natural-resource management; and (4) they are protecting their biological resources. It would also be considered a success when authorities and other groups agree that economic, fiscal, social and environmental issues are being efficiently managed and are prepared to extend the model and apply it to other regions. 3. Project Description The Indigenous Development and Biodiversity Protection Project will be carried out in three pilot areas where indigenous occupants have legal collective title or are in the process of consolidating their traditional tenure rights. Specifically, the project will finance: (a) a Social and Cultural Strengthening Component, designed both to support traditional community-based social organizations and capacity building, and to promote economic activities closely related to their traditional knowledge and culture such as handcrafts and culture related tourism; (b) a Sustainable Use of Natural Resources Component, designed to improve incomes derived from the sustainable use of forests, soils, water and other natural resources, including support for priority land regularization, agriculture, soil conservation, and water management activities; (c) a Biodiversity Protection Component, designed specifically to establish and manage special protected areas were different species of fauna and/or flora need to be conserved, with particular attention to sites considered as biodiversity hotspots and/or endangered species; and (d) an Institutional Component, designed to create the conditions for an effective implementation of the project, including administrative and financial matters and an proven system for monitoring and evaluation. 4. Financing The Learning and Innovation Loan (LIL) amount is US$ 5 million. It will be complemented by a GEF grant of US$1 million. The borrower will provide as counterpart of about US$ 1.5 million. 5. Implementation The borrower will implement the project through the Secretary of Social Development (SDS) and its National Institute for Indigenous Affairs (INAI). INAI will create mechanisms whereby the allocation of resources among priorities and the contracting, supervision and evaluation of the provision of goods, services and works financed under the project below a threshold of US$ 50,000 will be responsibility of local indigenous organizations. To build capacity, a Technical Group, established under the project, will ensure quality and adherence to Bank procurement and consultant services policies as well as social and environmental policies. Above that threshold, INAI, with support from the Technical Administrative and Financial Unit (UCAF) of SDS, will review and approve all activities in accordance with those same policies. Three local project units will be established and they will be staffed with indigenous and non-indigenous technicians. Participatory decision mechanisms will be set up for decisions that require consensus and for the design of the co-management strategy. 6. Sustainability The key premise of the project approach is that land tenure security coupled with development investments and natural resources management techniques that are identified, designed and implemented by local community-based organizations (assisted by technical experts) will ensure sustainability. This is so because the project builds in a participatory fashion upon existing social capital, current productive practices, local knowledge and viable institutions, rather than attempting to force their introduction from elsewhere. The sustainability of the methodology developed to accomplish this will be key element of an end-of-project evaluation regarding its potential for extension to other regions. 7. Environmental Aspects General diagnostic-level environmental analyses are being conducted as part of project preparation, which will identify major environmental constraints and opportunities in each of the three pilot areas. Further environmental analysis will be conducted in each area, which will provide the basis for elaboration of a natural resources management framework as well as the establishment of environmental management plans for mitigation of impacts of development investments identified. INAI will establish needed environmental expertise in the Technical Group in each territory to assist and build capacity. 8. Social Impacts Social assessment and participation processes are being implemented as part of project preparation in order to identify the key stakeholders, including relevant organizations within the indigenous communities, as well as to identify priority social issues and possible social impacts. One of the most innovative elements of the project approach is the direct participation of community-based organizations in the identification, design and implementation of social and cultural activities, sustainable development investments and resources management decisions. As part of the project team, six indigenous representatives (two per each pilot area) are actively involved in project design. They are responsible for (a) gathering information; (b) consultation with their respective communities and traditional authorities: (c) assuring that project design respond to the communities' expectations and, (d) developing a participatory social assessment. The social assessment and participation process will continue during project implementation, to provide guidance criteria for the selection of subprojects and ensure their subsequent implementation, monitoring and evaluation. 9. Contact Points for Further Information The InfoShop 1818 H Street, NW Washington, DC 20433 Telephone: (202) 458-5454 Fax: (202) 522-1500 Task Manager Jorge Uquillas and Sandra Cesilini 1818 H Street, NW Washington, DC 20433 Tel: (202) 473-9776 Note: This is information on an evolving project. Certain components may not be necessarily included in the final project. Processed by the InfoShop week ending December 17, 1999.

    of indigenous and Tribal peoples (ICITP), Ahmedabad, India. Edilberto SOTODE LA CRUZ, Instituto Qechwa Jujuymanta, San Salvador de Jujuy, argentina.
    prepared by the International Bureau/
    preparada por la Oficina Internacional
    PARTICIPANTES INDIVIDUALES Ghulam ALI HAIDARI, Tanzeem Nasle Nau Hazara Mughal Quetta, Quetta, Pakistan Nadir BEKIROV, Mejilis of the Crimean Tatar People, Simferopol Crimea, Ukraine Egor BEKRENEV, Shoria People Council of Elders, Kemerowskaja Oblast, Russian Federation Jean BURGESS (Ms.), Cape Cultural Heritage Development Council (CCHDC), Cape Town, South Africa Marco Antonio CURUCHICH MUX, Escuela Maya de Derechos Humanos Ixim-Che, Ciudad de Guatemala, Guatemala Laurentious S. DAVIDS, Khoekhoegowab Curriculum Committee, Okahandja, Namibia Herminia DEGAWAN (Ms.), Cordillera Peoples Alliance, Baguio City, Philippines Carlus DHARMA DHANGDA, All Indian Coordinating Forum of the Adivasi, Thane District, India

    14. Racial Discrimination In Argentina
    Summary report filed by the Human Rights Documentation Center (September 2001. Features a discussion Category Science Social Sciences Ethnic Studies Hispanic Studies...... argentina's indigenous peoples face struggles concerning fundamental issues ofsurvival, maintenance of cultural and linguistic integrity, land rights and
    Race, Racism and the Law
    Speaking Truth to Power!! Traduzca esta página, Traduisez cette page, Traduza esta página
    from Inglés al español Anglais-français Inglês ao português Please Sign the Guest book! Read the Guestbook
    Survey: Race Relations in the United States
    Survey: Homeland Security Quiz
    Racial Discrimination in Argentina
    Vernellia R. Randall
    Professor of Law and
    Web Editor Search this site
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    ... Awards and Recognitions Units Race and Racial Groups Citizenship Rights Justice and Race Patterns of Basic Needs ... Human Rights Syllabi Race and Racism Surveys Race Relations Who is White? Want Monthly Updates? Send me your email: Preferred Language of Updates: English Español Français Português Favorite Poetry Invictus The Bridge Poem Still I Rise No Struggle No Progress Related Websites Race and Health Care Gender and the Law Legal Education Personal Homepage
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    15. Amnesty International - Library - Americas Indigenous Peoples -
    the descendants of the continent's indigenous peoples vocally reclaimed by the vastmajority of indigenous people from very tip of Chile and argentina, who are

    16. Knowledge Centre: Indigenous_Peoples/Articles
    A teen in a Tshirt shop, when asked about argentina's indigenous Mapuche people pronouncedMAH-poo-chez) are struggling, like other indigenous peoples in the

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    • Aborigines lose claim to mine land - By Cynthia Banham and Daniel Lewis, August 9 2002, Sydney Morning herald. In the most important native title decision since the Wik case, the High Court has found that legislation in Western Australia extinguishes any rights indigenous people might have held over mineral and oil deposits. (Added: 9-Aug-2002 Hits: 28) D-Lib Magazine: Digital Technologies and Indigenous Communities. - This is a special issue of D-Lib Magazine on the theme of Digital Technologies and Indigenous Communities. There are four full-length articles, a guest editorial by Daniel E. Atkins and Maurita Peterson Holland, several smaller features in D-Lib Magazine’s 'In Brief' column, excerpts from recent press releases, and news of upcoming conferences and other items of interest in 'Clips and Pointers'. The Featured Collection for March is the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Commission (ATSIC) web site. (Added: 22-Mar-2002 Hits: 41) Defiant protesters stay in Parliament Grounds - 07 August 2002, By RUTH BERRY. (From Maori protesters in Aotearoa New Zealand fighting the sale of Young Nicks Head dug their toes in, defying the Speaker, to set up an overnight camp in Parliament Grounds. Ngai Tamanuhiri is protesting against the proposed sale of the Gisborne farm to American millionaire John Griffin. The iwi wants to buy a 200-hectare headland area within the 661-hectare farm that has spiritual and cultural significance to it. Kuia Dinah Moses and Horiwia Bradbrook said the headland known as Te Kuri had huge spiritual and historical significance to the iwi. The pair grew up under its shadow in nearby Muriwai and had ancestors and the placentas of grandchildren buried there. It was also an ancient pa site. Te Kuri had been lost to the tribe years ago and it wanted to seize the opportunity to buy it back and look after it for all New Zealanders.

    17. Documents: Indigenous Asosciation Of The Republic Of Argentina
    Association of the Republic of argentina, a national indigenous organisation formingan integral part of the 400 million indigenous peoples living in this
    Buenos Aires, 2 to 13 November, 1998
    IV Meeting of the Conference of the Parties of the United Framework Convention on Climate Change- COP4

    18. MIL - Principles And Objectives
    visits to European conferences and communications with other Mapuche organisationsthroughout Chile and argentina as well as other indigenous peoples of the
    Mapuche International Link 6 Lodge Street, Bristol BS1 5LR, England. Tel/Fax: + 44-117-9279391 E-mail:
    On the 11th of May 1996 a group of Mapuches and Europeans concerned with the fate of the indigenous peoples and nations of the Americas, and in particular with the Mapuche people of Chile and Argentina, launched the Mapuche International Link (MIL) in Bristol, UK. This new organisation replaced the Comite Exterior Mapuche (CEM) which operated internationally since 1978 from their office located in Bristol. MIL's aims and objectives have been developed and widened with a view to enabling indigenous peoples to contribute more fully to their own development, and ultimately, to achieving far greater levels of self determination. OUR AIMS AND OBJECTIVES
    The Mapuche International Link is an international organisation whose purpose is to promote the interests of indigenous peoples and nations of the Americas. Our aims are:
    • To raise awareness of indigenous peoples and their struggle for survival;
    • To use modern communications to inform the international community about indigenous cultures;

    19. European Parliament Resolution
    Calls on the Commission when negotiating with argentina and the Mercosur countries,to take into account the existence of indigenous peoples in these countries
    Resolution on the situation of human rights and indigenous minorities in Argentina The European Parliament Having regard to the agreement between the European Union and Argentina and the EU and Mercusur, which is based on respect for human rights, and having regard to its resolutions of 9 February 1994 on action required internationally to provide effective protection for indigenous peoples and of 19 January 1995 on the International Decade of the World's Indigenous Peoples. A) whereas the indigenous peoples living within Argentine territory number approximately 450 to 550 000 and belong to 16 different ethnic groups spread among 12 provinces and representing 1.5% of the country's population. B) aware of the conflicts which have arisen on account of the expulsions of various Mapuche communities which were legally ordered so as to allow land to be seized in the province of Neuquen (Pulmari region, department of Alumine) C) whereas the occupation of the land was prompted by mal-administration on the part of the Pulmari Interstate Corporation (CIP), which has granted administrative concessions to private investors. D) whereas these concessions were granted without guaranteeing the availability of sufficient land for these communities to maintain a decent standard of living in the areas which are rightfully theirs E) whereas the failure to allocate sufficient land to the Mapuche community is producing conflicts among the indigenous communities themselves.

    20. Argentina - Reports To Treaty Bodies
    equality before the law; recognition programmes undertaken regarding the ethnicand cultural preexistence of the indigenous peoples of argentina, the legal
    Reports to Treaty Bodies
    Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination Argentina's 15th periodic report ( CERD/C/338/Add.9 , November 1999) was considered by the Committee at its March 2001 session. The report prepared by the government contains information concerning articles 2 to 7 of the Convention based on the concluding observations of the Committee (see CERD/C/304/Add.39) and deals with, inter alia : the National Institute to Combat Discrimination, Xenophobia and Racism (INADI); the situation of refugees and immigrants; the National Institute of Indigenous Affairs (INAI); demographic information on indigenous communities; equality before the law; recognition programmes undertaken regarding the ethnic and cultural pre-existence of the indigenous peoples of Argentina, the legal personality of their communities, the right to a bilingual and inter-cultural education, the possession and ownership by these communities of the land they occupy; complaints received from indigenous populations and action taken, as well as alternative methods of dispute resolution; programmes undertaken to ensure participation of indigenous communities in the management of their natural resources and other matters of concern to them; the INADI Complaints Centre. In its concluding observations and comments ( CERD/C/304/Add.112

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