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         Aymara Indigenous Peoples:     more detail
  1. Bolivians of Indigenous Peoples Descent: Bolivians of Aymara Descent, Evo Morales, Andrés de Santa Cruz, Juan José Torres, Enrique Peñaranda
  2. Inventing Indigenous Knowledge: Archaeology, Rural Development and the Raised Field Rehabilitation Project in Bolivia (Indigenous Peoples and Politics) by Lynn Swartley, 2002-10-25
  3. Valley of the Spirits: A Journey Into the Lost Realm of the Aymara by Alan L. Kolata, 1996-03
  4. Indians of the Andes: Aymaras and Quechuas (Routledge Library Editions: Anthropology and Ethnography) by Harold Osborne, 2004-04-30
  5. Indigenous Peoples in Chile: Mapuche, Huaca de Chena, Fuegians, Aymara Ethnic Group, Selknam, Yaghan, Promaucaes, Patagon, Diaguita
  6. Indigenous Peoples in Argentina: Guaraní, Mapuche, Wichí, Fuegians, List of Indigenous Languages in Argentina, Aymara Ethnic Group, Querandí
  7. Pathways of Memory and Power: Ethnography and History among an Andean People by Thomas A. Abercrombie, 1998-07-06
  8. We Alone Will Rule: Native Andean Politics in the Age of Insurgency (Living in Latin America) by Sinclair Thomson, 2003-01-15

1. Bolivia: Indigenous Peoples' Forests Menaced By Oil Exploration
The second one is the Samusabeti well, which will affect an area inhabited by theQuichua and aymara indigenous peoples, already hit by repression against
Bolivia: Indigenous peoples' forests menaced by oil exploration Bolivia hosts 440,000 of rainforests, which represent 57% of the lowlands total surface in the country. Deforestation rate reaches 168,000 hectares/year, being the promotion of export crops and logging concessions wantonly granted the main causes of this problem. Environmental NGOs have frequently expressed their concern over the situation of the forestry sector in Bolivia, characterized by the disrespect to indigenous traditional territories and the inefficiency of the government to adequately address the problem (see WRM Bulletin 22). Oil exploration and exploitation is also a depredatory activity affecting Bolivian forests and forest peoples. It has recently been denounced that the company Repsol (mainly composed of Spanish capitals) has entered the Multiethnic Indigenous Territory in the Amazon Forest to perform topographic measurements prior to the drilling of the Eva Eva well. Inhabitants of the town of San Ignacio de Moxos have said that Repsol has already advanced 90 kilometres into the forest, using a road previously opened by loggers. Once more such roads are the way to further destruction of the forest. The Multiethnic Indigenous Territory is not a void space. Indigenous peoples -Trinitary, Mojeño and Chimán- live there. Since Repsol does not count on the necessary environmental license to operate, this action is but an invasion of the indigenous territory. Eva Eva, at Beni Province, is the first well the company aims to drill. The second one is the Samusabeti well, which will affect an area inhabited by the Quichua and Aymara indigenous peoples, already hit by repression against illegal plantations. In relation to the Isiboro well, at Isiboro Sécure National Park, the environmental impact assessment presented by Repsol was severely observed by the environmental authority because the special features of that protected area had been ignored.

indigenous peoples RIGHTS IN CHILE PROGRESSES AND CONTRADICTIONS IN A CONTEXT OF ECONOMIC GLOBALIZATION. Institute of indigenous Studies University of La Frontera (Master Program, Faculty of Law, UBC) URL http// html. indigenous peoples RIGHTS IN CHILE of one of the three indigenous "cultures" that were acknowledged (aymara, Rapa Nui or Mapuche).(1)
Institute of Indigenous Studies
University of La Frontera
Temuco, Chile
(Master Program, Faculty of Law, UBC)
* Paper presented at the Canadian Association for Latin American and Caribbean Studies (CALACS) XXVIII Congress,
Simon Fraser University, Vancouver, B.C., March 19-21, 1998.
Chile has historically denied its ethnic and cultural diversity. The country's ruling class has been able to build and internalize in the minds of the people the idea that ours is a racially homogenous society, basically of European origin. This idea, which for centuries has been promoted through different means, including family, school, and literature, became dominant during the republican period, giving birth to the myth, still believed by many, of the Chileans as being the "English of South America". The few recognitions that were made regarding indigenous peoples' dealt with their past, not with their present. The image of the brave Mapuche who resisted the Spaniard conqueror due to their libertarian spirit, became socially accepted and promoted. Consistent with these ideas, until recently their current population was perceived by many as remaining pockets of the so called "Araucanian indians", living in small areas of lands or "reducciones" which were left to them after their territory was occupied by the army at the end of the last century.

3. Bill's Aboriginal Links: International
Heritage Sites in Peru Quechua/Runasimi The aymara Page indigenous peoples in Chile Mapuche Page The Guarani Home Page
Aboriginal Links International
Latin America Australia New Zealand International ... Environment
Latin America
Latin American Network Resources Latin World WWW Virtual Library: Latin American Studies Abya Yala Net ...
Spanish to English Automatic Translation
Society and Culture of Mexico Map of Mexico LANIC: Mexico Links Latin World Mexican Links ... Bibliography: Books About Mexico
Central America
Central America Maps (Magellan) Institute for Central American Development Studies Indigenous Peoples in Central America Maya Peoples in Mexico and Guatemala ... Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute (Panama)
South America
South America Maps (Magellan) GAIA Forest Conservation: South America WHA: Native Peoples in South America) Indigenous Literature (South America) ... Amanaka'a Amazon Network
Australian Links
Australia Maps (Magellan) WWW Virtual Library: Aboriginal Studies Koori Net The Term "Koori" ... OzWeb
New Zealand Links
New Zealand Maps (Magellan) New Zealand/Aotearoa on the Web Introduction to The Maori Maoritanga ... New Zealand Information
Other Pacific Links
WWW Virtual Library: Pacific Studies Maps of the Pacific (Magellan) South Pacific Information Network Pacific Island Report (News) ... Oceanian Governments Online
International Links
Hieros Gamos: Native Peoples Law News
OneWorld: Land Rights Updates
Center for World Indigenous Studies International Indian Treaty Council ... Court Upholds Border Crossing Right (1997, Can)

4. Protecting Indigenous Privacy From Eyes In The SkyResearch Paper Investigates Th
world's estimated 300 million indigenous and tribal peoples. In 1991, the ILO's indigenous and Tribal peoples than for an indigenous Sirionó to meet an aymara even though they
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).

5. South American Indigenous Peoples
Source NAVA's flags of Native American peoples www pages. flags have been adoptedfor the indigenous organizations of the Qhishwaaymara Indians (called a
South American indigenous peoples
Last modified: by rob raeside
Keywords: bolivia peru ecuador america ... mapuche
Links: FOTW homepage search write us mirrors ...
  • Mapuche
    Tupac Katari
    by The Tupac Katari Indians live in Bolivia and Peru. The flag is square and consists of 49 smaller squares in seven rows of seven. The squares are colored in diagonal lines from upper hoist to lower fly. The colors are light blue, purple, brown, pink, red, yellow, and green! I'm sure this is the only place you will ever find purple, brown, and pink stripes next to each other!
    An alternate design for Tupac Katari in Bolivia and Peru. Source: NAVA's flags of Native American peoples www pages. Kjell Roll Elgsaas
    Flag of the Tawantisuyu people in Bolivia, Peru. Source: NAVA's flags of Native American peoples www pages.
    David Lewellen
    Qhishwa-Aymara Indians
    (Source for all Qhishwa-Aymara flags: NAVA's Native American www pages.)
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Peru paired national flag.
    Qhishwa-Aymara sub-divisions:
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Flag of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians of the Antinsuyu Region
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Flag of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians of the Cinchausuyu Region
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Flag of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians of the Kuntinsuyu Region
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Flag of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians of the Qullansuyu Region These flags have been adopted for the indigenous organizations of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians (called a whipala (= banner) in Quechua language).
  • 6. Choike : Indigenous Peoples
    NGO sites. feature. indigenous peoples Tue Dec 17 2002 aymara Net. The site has information about social activism, scholars, artists, publications, and other general
    Home People Society Environment ... En Español Choike: A Portal on Southern Civil Societies Home People : Indigenous Peoples our directory NGO sites document.write(''); document.write('People'); document.write(description[0] + codigo[0]); document.write('Society'); document.write(description[1] + codigo[0]); document.write('Environment'); document.write(description[2] + codigo[0]); document.write('Communication'); document.write(description[3] + codigo[0]); document.write('Globalization'); document.write(description[4] + codigo[0]); document.write(''); feature
    Social Development - Tue Mar 25 2003
    Confronting global environmental racism in the 21st Century document.write(''); As a result of the environmental dangers that they face, people of colour in the industrialized countries have much in common with populations in the developing countries of the South.
    Third World Network Features
    recommended web sites

    Indian Law Resource Center
    ILRC is dedicated to the protection of indigenous peoples’ human rights, cultures, and traditional lands. The Center provides legal and technical support to indigenous communities working on these issues.

    7. 1Up Info > Aymara (South American Indigenous Peoples) - Encyclopedia
    Search 1Up Info. ENCYCLOPEDIA . South American indigenous peoples.aymara. Related Category South American indigenous peoples.
    You are here 1Up Info Encyclopedia South American Indigenous Peoples Aymara ... News Search 1Up Info
    South American Indigenous Peoples Aymara Related Category: South American Indigenous Peoples Aymara Pronunciation Key , Native South Americans inhabiting the Lake Titicaca basin in Peru and Bolivia. The originators of the great culture represented by the ruins of Tiahuanaco were very likely Aymara speakers. Although subjugated by the Inca in the 15th cent. after a long struggle, the Aymara continue to dominate the region, with a population of over 2 million in the mid-1990s. The Aymara languages make up a separate unit; they are spoken in Peru and Bolivia in the Titicaca region. The Aymara, conquered (1538) by Hernando and Gonzalo Pizarro, retained their pastoral and agricultural culture. In general, social organization was, and still is, based on the patrilineal family unit. Contemporary Aymara and the related Quechua peasant culture is a blend of aboriginal, Spanish colonial, and modern elements.
    See H. Osborne

    8. 1Up Info > South American Indigenous Peoples - Encyclopedia
    South American indigenous peoples Articles. • Araucanians • aymara • ChanChan • Chimu • Cuismancu • Guaraní • Inca • Jívaro • Maya

    People Places Wildlife, Animals, and Plants ... News Search 1Up Info
    South American Indigenous Peoples Articles

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    signed by most of the Mapuche, aymara and Rapa and inclusion of the concept of indigenousterritories, were recognition of their status as peoples, with the
    Tierra, Territorio y Desarrollo Indigena . Temuco, Instituto de Estudios Indigenas de la Universidad de la Frontera, 1995), 195-204. Historia del Pueblo Mapuche (Santiago: Ediciones Sur, 1985), 15 Historia de la Civilizacion y Legislacion Indigena de Chile . (Santiago: Facultad de Ciencias Juridicas y Sociales, Universidad de Chile, 1948), 29-39. Nutram, Year II, No3,1986,7. Comunidades Indigenas de los Canales Australes .(Santiago: CONADI, 1995). Los Mapuche. Comunidades y Localidades en Chile. (Santiago: Instituto Nacional de Estadisticas; Ediciones SUR, 1979), 12-16. Los Mapuche. Comunidades y Localidades en Chile Los Mapuche. Comunidades y Localidades en Chile Censo de Poblacion y Vivienda . Chile, 1992. Problemas y Perspectivas para el Desarrollo Aymara Regional . (Working Document No 3, Arica:TEA, 1987). Ley Indigena: Avances y Obstaculos para su Materializacion en el Territorio Mapuche (1994-1997) , (Temuco: Instituto de Estudios Indigenas, Universidad de la Frontera, 1998 (unpublished document)). The total budget destined by CONADI to this land and water fund was of $ (Chilean pesos), which is equivalent to approximately $ 30.000.000 (US dollars). The families benefited by this fund through the period reach to 15.358 according to CONADI. In CONADI ( Departamento de Tierras y Aguas Indigenas), Fondo de Tierras y Aguas Indigenas. Resultados de Programas Ejecutados Periodo 1994-1997

    10. Mythology's Mything Links For Latin America: South America's Andean Peoples (Per
    GEOGRAPHICAL REGIONS indigenous peoples. of LATIN AMERICA SOUTH AMERICA There's useful data on the island peoples, the aymaraspeaking Urus, a people who make reed boats (they
    Kathleen Jenks, Ph.D. GEOGRAPHICAL REGIONS:

    Andean Peoples:
    Map from Lonely Planet Author's Note: The Andean origin myths begin with Lake Titicaca on the border between Bolivia and Peru. So we too will begin there, high on the Andean plateau, 12,500 feet above the sea, where blue waters, rock and winds all touch and intermingle.....

    Lake Titicaca
    Lake Titicaca's Island of the Sun
    (From The Mountain Institute : also see below) This is an excellent 8-page excerpt by Alan Kolata from his book, Valley of the Spirits: a Journey into the Lost Realm of the Aymara (1996). It is a well written, carefully researched report on variant versions of the origination myth of the creator god, Viracocha, who rose from the waters of Lake Titicaca and from there designed all of creation. If you love lore, don't miss this one. This brief, but beautifully photographed (images are clickable) site on Lake Titicaca's Island of the Sun comes from West Virginia's prestigious The Mountain Institute (some of their work is sponsored by the National Geographic Society): Deified by the Tiahuanaco culture, Titicaca is still honored today as a sacred site connected to Viracocha, the Inca creator deity associated with mountain cults and water.

    11. American Indigenous Peoples
    Garífuna; Guatemala Maya Flag; Maya Lenca People; Native peoples of Panama;Native peoples of Colombia; Ecuador - indigenous Flags; Qhishwa-aymara; Inca; Tupac
    American indigenous peoples
    Last modified: by antonio martins
    Keywords: america indian native american ethnic group ... indigenous people
    Links: FOTW homepage search write us mirrors
    See: Other sites:

    12. American Indigenous Peoples
    Canadian “first nations”; Mapuche (Chile); Native peoples of Colombia;Ecuador indigenous Flags; Qhishwa-aymara; Inca; Native peoples
    American indigenous peoples
    Last modified: by antonio martins
    Keywords: america indian native american ethnic group ... indigenous people
    Links: FOTW homepage search write us mirrors
    See: Other sites:

    13. Goals
    region. To make this happen, we believe indigenous peoples shouldbe educated in their native languages (quechua, aymara, etc).

    14. NATIVE-L Mailing List: International Indigenous Dev't Conf (Cusco, Peru, 21-25 A
    La Asociacion Kechuaaymara for Conservation and Sustainable Develeopment, ANDES,is an independent indigenous peoples' organization based in Qosqo (Cusco
    International Indigenous Dev't Conf (Cusco, Peru, 21-25 April)
    18 Apr 1997 20:41:03 -0500 (EST)
    P R E S S R E L E A S E
    (for immediate release)
    Cultural Survival Canada
    On Monday, April 21, a five day international workshop on indigenous
    peoples and development gets underway in Ollantaytambo "the World's
    Capital of the Indigenous Soul" Cusco, Peru.
    This workshop will bring together indigenous development practitioners
    from around the world to address issues related to the philosophy and
    methods of indigenous development. The workshop is being co-organized by the Asociacion Kechua-Aymara for Conservation and Sustainable Develeopment (ANDES) and Cultural Survival Canada and sponsored by the Municipality of Ollantaytambo, the Indigenous Knowledge Programme (Canada) the National

    15. NATIVE-L (October 1996): List Of Delegates - Indigenous Peoples Global Caucus Cr
    NAUON aymara CAPAJ. Crystal Echohawk indigenous Women's Network Native American Educational KekulaP. Bray Crawford, Pacific peoples' indigenous Organisation.
    Scott Crawford
    Mon, 21 Oct 1996 12:39:24 -1000 (HST)

    Initial list of delegates.... final list tomorrow with statements from each
    Please send your support to us asap
    Fax: 0041 22 917 03 34
    ATTN: Net Warriors , Indigenous Peoples Global Cacus Geneva 1996 Standoff
    Ron Lameman
    Confederacy of Treaty Six First Nations-Treaty Six Territory, Canada
    Andrea Carmen
    International Indian Treaty Council Ron Barnes Yupik Elders Council Danny Billie Independent Nation of the Seminole Perry Bellegarde Treaty Four International Working Secretariate Helen Corbett Indigenous Woman Aboriginal Corporation Hjalmr Dahl Innuit Circumpolar Conference Stanley Wood International Centre for Human Rights and Democratic Development Rod Towney New South Wales Aboriginal Land Council Steve Newcomb Indigenous Law Institute Brigette Von?sh

    16. Indígenas- Indigenous Peoples
    Translate this page indígenas- indigenous peoples. la Republica Argentina Asociación Ixä Ca Vaá deDesarrollo e Información Indígena, Costa Rica Asociación aymara Inti-Marka

    17. The World Bank - Indigenous Peoples
    and forceful selfexpression, however, are missing from aymara culture (Saavedra Amongindigenous peoples in Latin America, kinship systems, comuneros, and the

    18. The World Bank - Indigenous Peoples
    the training program was designed by the government's Special Commission on IndigenousPeoples (CEPI) in collaboration with Mapuche, aymara and Atacameno

    19. Resource Center Of The Americas Video By Category
    Excerpts from speeches from indigenous people from Quebec to Brazil where Amazonianpeoples are struggling other in contemporary society, the aymara people of

    20. Indigenous Peoples Of Latin America
    aymara, Kawésqar, Maya, Tarahumara (Raramuri). Interlibrary Loan Many specializedmaterials on indigenous peoples are available from libraries other than Scribner
    Indigenous Peoples of Latin America
  • Introduction Print Resources Related Quick Links Electronic Indexes/Databases ... Internet Resources

  • Related Quick Links AN243 Syllabus Library Resources:
    Anthropology Resources

    Indigenous Peoples of the World
    Interlibrary Loan

    Library Homepage
    Anthropology Dept. Homepage Skidmore College Homepage Introduction This web page was developed to help students in Professor Michael Ennis-McMillan's courses at Skidmore College find information on Indigenous Peoples of Latin America at the Scribner Library and beyond. It is not a comprehensive survey of Latin American resources but rather an attempt to direct users to an appropriate starting place. For assistance using these and other resources in the library, please contact Elizabeth Putnam , Social Sciences Librarian at ext. 5542 or in Library Office #211. You are also welcome to seek help at anytime from the librarian at the reference desk. Subject Headings A subject search will often provide you with more relevant results than will a keyword search. Use the following chart as an introductory guide to creating Library of Congress (LC) subject headings (LC subject headings can be used for searching Lucy2, Anthropological Literature Index and Handbook of Latin American Studies). Discover other relevant subject headings by browsing each catalog or index's Thesaurus or Subject Index.

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