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         Chile Indigenous Peoples:     more books (19)
  1. Indigenous Peoples in Chile: Mapuche, Huaca de Chena, Fuegians, Aymara Ethnic Group, Selknam, Yaghan, Promaucaes, Patagon, Diaguita
  2. Chile's terror duplicity.(THE FRONT)(indigenous peoples): An article from: Multinational Monitor by Gretchen Gordon, 2005-05-01
  3. Pobladoras, Indigenas, and the State: Conflicts Over Women's Rights in Chile by Patricia Richards, 2004-06-04
  4. Lautaro: Eropeya del Pueblo Mapuche by Isidora Aguirre, 1982
  5. CHILE: MAPUCHE INDIANS DENOUNCE GOVERNMENT BEFORE U.N. AFTER VIOLENT PROTESTS.: An article from: NotiSur - South American Political and Economic Affairs by Eric P. Martin, 2001-08-17
  6. CHILE: PRESIDENT SEBASTIÁN PIÑERA PROMISES NEW APPROACH TO AGE-OLD MAPUCHE QUANDARY.: An article from: NotiSur - South American Political and Economic Affairs by Unavailable, 2010-07-09
  7. Mapuche seek support for struggle in Chile.: An article from: Wind Speaker by Joan Taillon, 2000-04-01
  8. CHILE: MAPUCHE PROTEST AGAINST DAM CONTINUES.: An article from: NotiSur - South American Political and Economic Affairs
  9. Shamans of the Foye Tree: Gender, Power, and Healing among Chilean Mapuche by Ana Mariella Bacigalupo, 2007-05-01
  10. The Language of the Land: The Mapuche of Chile and Argentina by Leslie A. Ray, 2005-03-01
  11. European Encounters with the Yamana People of Cape Horn, Before and After Darwin by Anne Chapman, 2010-04-19
  12. 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
  13. Treasures of Jewish Art by Jacobo Furman, 1998-06-23
  14. Archaeological and Anthropological Perspectives on the Native Peoples of Pampa, Patagonia, and Tierra del Fuego to the Nineteenth Century:

41. Rio+5 Summary Report- Chile
chile has not yet ratified the Convention to Combat Desertification although people;exploitation of natural resources in indigenous peoples' territories; and
Chile Index Go to full report
Consultation organized by the National Ecological Action Network (RENACE) and attended by 95 participants including representatives from government ministries, professional and academic associations, business and political organizations, labor, indigenous groups, social and environmental NGOs, youth and local nature organizations and media.
In 1994, with funding from UNDP, a national group was created to follow up Agenda 21. The program, coordinated by the National Commission for Environment (CONAMA), ended a year later because of CONAMA's inefficiency, the lack of a clear agenda and lack of political will of the Government to provide continuity. CONAMA is responsible for monitoring the Biodiversity Convention in conjunction with the Ministry of Foreign Affairs. Initiatives include an inventory of primary forest, a National Biodiversity Strategy, nine priority sites and 11 areas have been added to the National System of Wildlife Protected Areas, national parks and private reserves have been created following NGO initiatives, six mangrove areas have been given protected status under the RAMSAR Convention. These advances are related to the specific protection of selected ecosystems, but in a context of over exploitation and destruction of primary forest ecosystems and marine ecosystems where several species are in danger of extinction. Following the Biodiversity Convention, it is necessary to re-orient the use of natural resources towards sustainable modalities. The

42. Indigenous Peoples
View all discussions, Projects in AiDA, chile Management indigenous DevelopmentAreas, Mapuche (chile), (355 projects on indigenous peoples),

43. Mapuche News On BBC
Reinaldo Mariqueo, interviewed by the BBC World Service, said he welcomed any governmentsupport to ease the economic hardship of chile's indigenous peoples.
Mapuche info in English okt.
Thursday, 26 July, 2001, 14:51 GMT 15:51 UK
Indigenous march in Chile turns violent

The Governor of the central Chilean province of Araucania, Berta Belmar, says the local authorities are considering taking legal action against Mapuche indian leaders following a violent protest on Wednesday in the city of Temuco.
Cars and buildings were damaged and at least 20 people injured in the demonstration, one of the largest in recent years. The Mapuches were protesting against a police raid last week on their headquarters and against alleged racial discrimination by judges.
More than 120 demonstrators were arrested.
Thursday, 1 June, 2000, 00:46 GMT 01:46 UK
Chile's new deal with Indians

Chile's president, Ricardo Lagos, has announced a new plan to deal with problems faced by the country's indigenous groups. At a ceremony attended by indigenous representatives in the capital, Santiago, Mr Lagos announced the creation of a Commission for Historic Truth. Included in this is a pledge to grant more land to Mapuche indians living in the south of Chile and to give them money to buy seeds. In reference to the Mapuches' opposition to timber and electric companies operating in the region, which has occasionally erupted into violence, Mr Lagos warned they would have to respect the rule of law.
Chile aid for Indians 'inadequate'

44. Law Abstracts Aylwin
ABSTRACT. This thesis analyses the past and present realities of the rightsof indigenous peoples in chile and Canada from a comparative perspective.
UBC Law Theses and Dissertation Abstracts Indigenous Peoples' Rights in Chile and Canada : A Comparative Study
José Antonio Aylwin (LL.M. 1999) ABSTRACT This thesis analyses the past and present realities of the rights of Indigenous peoples in Chile and Canada from a comparative perspective. In Chapter I, the author explains the international human rights and Indigenous peoples' law that provide the theoretical framework behind this study. The political and territorial rights that different international forums have acknowledged to these peoples in recent years are identified. The methodology used in the elaboration of this study, which includes the analysis of documentary data, the case study and the interview methods, is explained. The author describes the objective of this study, characterizing it as applied social research aimed at providing information that can be useful for the transformation process in which the peoples that are subject of the this study are involved. In Chapters II and III, the author analyses the rights of Indigenous peoples in Chile and Canada respectively from pre-contact until today. The central aspects of their pre-contact cultures and organizations are described. The author also describes main characteristics of the relationships that were established with Indigenous peoples by the Spanish in Chile and by the French and the English in Canada, and later by the states in the two contexts. Special importance is given to those changes recently introduced in the Indigenous-state relationship in both contexts, focusing on their implications for these peoples' rights.

45. By Gustavo Gonzalez, Aise And Doubts For Gov't 'Indigenous Pact'
with respect to the conditions of neglect in which chile's native communities thepact, the government commits itself to recognising indigenous peoples in the
Documents menu Date: Sat, 7 Aug 1999 14:37:42 -0500 (CDT)
From: (Rich Winkel)
Organization: PACH
Subject: RIGHTS-CHILE: Praise and Doubts for Gov't 'Indigenous Pact'
Article: 72146
To: undisclosed-recipients:;
/** ips.english: 449.0 **/
** Topic: RIGHTS-CHILE: Praise and Doubts for Gov't 'Indigenous Pact' **
** Written 9:10 PM Aug 6, 1999 by newsdesk in cdp:ips.english **
Worldwide distribution via the APC networks.
Praise and Doubts for Gov't 'Indigenous Pact'
By Gustavo Gonzalez, IPS
6 August 1999
SANTIAGO, Aug 6 (IPS) - A pact promoted by the Chilean government with the aim of resolving increasingly complex conflicts with indigenous peoples and fomenting development of native communities drew praise as well as doubts regarding its effectiveness. The business sector's refusal to sign the pact and the lack of measures to address the problem of logging operations on land claimed by Mapuche communities appeared to be the weakpoints of the pact presented by President Eduardo Frei Thursday. Land disputes between indigenous groups and logging concerns and conflicts over energy projects such as dams have heightened since January, with violent incidents in the regions of the Bio- bio and Araucania, between 400 and 800 kms south of Santiago.

46. The Contemporary Political History Of The Mapuche
20, and December 12 to analyze the implication that the North American Free TradeAgreement (NAFTA) will have for indigenous peoples that live in chile and in
The contemporary political history
of the Mapuche
Hartford Web Publishing is not the author of the documents in World History Archives The history in general of the Mapuche
Mapuche to be evicted Sep 20
Temuco-Wallmapuche Declaration on the North American Free Trade Agreement, Indigenous Peoples and their Rights UN Mapuche leader, detained in Santiago, Chile
Mapuche International Link press release, 10 May 1999. Pedro Cayuqueo arrested on his arrival from Geneva where he had taken part in the 55th Annual Session of the Commission of Human Rights of the United Nations. He went to Geneva as the Secretary of the Co-ordination of Arauco-Malleco Communities in Conflict. The context of his detention is the repressive official policy of the Chilean government towards Mapuche people.
Chilean Natives to Fight for Better Lives
By Anthony Faiola, Washington Post, 6 June 1999. Impoverished Mapuche factions have launched a high-profile and occasionally violent protest movement in southern Chile, reoccupying parcels of land from farmers and lumber companies that acquired them in the years since the Chilean army finally subdued the Mapuche nation in 1881.

47. August 22, 1998 Letter From The Pehuenche To Chile's Human Rights Commission
President, in spite of this situation, we have observed a move forward in relationto the handling of indigenous peoples rights by the state of chile, as in
Mr. Sergio Ojeda
Human Rights President
House of Representatives On our behalf: Receive our respectful greetings from the Mapuche-Pehuenche families from the communities of Quepuca Ralco and Ralco Lepoy, we who oppose the construction of Endesa's Ralco Hydroelectric Project. Our objective is to bring to your attention the unjust situation incurred by the transnational company Endesa, of which for years we have fallen victim. We, the Mapuche-Pehuenche are the keepers of knowledge about Itrofil Mongen (biodiversity), which allows the preservation of ecosystems, and which is the source of ideological and cultural inspiration for us, because in it, we perceive the natural events and its connection with being Mapuche, and our place of origin, called Tuwan in our language. In our ancestral Mapuche-Pehuenche lands abundant biodiversity is found. This is an essential element for the life of the Mapuche-Pehuenche, Chileans, and for all of humanity, and for those of us who live in Mapuche territory, which is today being invaded by multinational companies acting under the protection of the government in turn, and whose purpose is to take our remaining lands. The consequences of the institutional and military imposition of the Chilean national state upon our culture and lands, have been the gradual reduction, usurpation, plundering and exploitation of our lands and territory, which are the basic pillars for the development, support and future of our Mapuche-Pehuenche ancestral memories.

48. Indigenous Peoples: Permanent Forum On Indigenous Issues
Lautaro 234, Temuco, chile Tel/Fax 56 45 235 697 Email dated Sept 30, 2001). CV provided. African indigenous peoples Forum
Working Group Special Rapporteur Permanent Forum Fellowship Programme Voluntary Funds for the Decade of
the World's

Indigenous People
Indigenous ... Main
Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues
Nominations for membership from indigenous organizations
(As of 22 November 2001)
Candidate Contact information of the candidate Nominating Organisation(s) Region for which the candidate is proposed Mr. Tomas ALARCON EYZAGUIRRE Av. Dos de Mayo, n°644
Tacna, Peru Tel: (51 54) 722601 Email: [CV provided] Quliana Suyg Winaya Aymara Marka
Apu Ulaqa Parlamento Del Pueblo Quillna Aymara (PPQA) El Alto, La Paz, Bolivia
Tel: (591) 824785 (Letter dated Aug, 3, 2001) Also nominated by: Yachay Wasi NY, USA Tel: (001) 212 567 6447
Email: (Letter dated Sept 25, 2001) Latin America Mr. Marcial ARIAS GARCIA PO Box 2203,
Balboa, Ancon,
Panama, Rep . de Panama Tel: (507) 227 5090 Email: [CV provided] Consulta Regional sobre el Foro Permanente de Centro-America y el Caribe No address given.

49. I. Wallerstein, 'Indigenous Peoples, Populist Colonels, And
Let us start with the indigenous peoples who are they In a series of countriesalong the long Cordillera that runs from Mexico to chile, such peoples are a!en.htm

50. Indigenous People / Indigenous Peoples' Rights
DECLARATION DRAFT PROPOSALS. Declaration on the Rights of indigenous peoples (Draft),UN. INFORMATION ON SPECIAL indigenous LAWS. chile Costa Rican Law Proposal.
MultiDisciplinary Team (MDT - San Jose)
Indigenous Peoples Spanish Version
Indigenous Peoples' Rights
Introduction to ILO Convention No. 169 Text Ratifications by Country Indigenous and Tribal Peoples: A Guide to ILO Convention No. 169
Text Ratifications by Country
The Peace Process in Guatemala: Agreement on Identity and Rights of Indigenous Peoples (March 31, 1995) Presidency of the Republic, Mexico: Chiapas Agreements (February 16, 1996)
Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (Draft) UN Interamerican Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous People (Draft 1995) OAS Interamerican Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous People (Draft) OAS , February 1997 Draft Resolution: Proposed American Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Populations , March 29, 1999
Report of the Committee on Juridical and Political Affairs on the Proposed Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Populations
, March 25, 1999
By Country By Subject 1998 - Political Constitution - Ecuador

51. American Indigenous Peoples
Ecuador indigenous Flags; Qhishwa-Aymara; Inca; Tupac Katari (Bolivia and Peru);Tawantisuyu (Bolivia and Peru); Native peoples of chile; Guarani people’s flag
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:

52. Day Of Indigenous People Marked By Conflict - Global Policy Forum - Social And E
juridical colonialism'' of the penal reforms enacted this year in chile. have constitutionalnorms that cover the rights of indigenous peoples, according to a
Day of Indigenous People Marked by Conflict
By Gustavo González
Inter Press Service
August 9, 2001
The attempt by six indigenous Mapuche leaders to seek asylum in the Swedish embassy in Chile illustrates the tension-filled panorama in which Latin America commemorated International Day of the World's Indigenous People, decreed by the United Nations in 1994. Mobilisations by Mapuche communities in southern Chile, demanding the return of the lands they say were illegally taken over by logging companies, are among the hot-points of ethnic problems occurring in several countries throughout the region. Leaders of the All the Lands Council, one of Chile's most radical native groups, entered the Swedish embassy in Santiago Wednesday at midday, finally leaving that night after trade envoy Cecilia Lithander agreed to present their asylum requests to her government. Four of the six Mapuches involved face legal charges brought by the logging companies and the Chilean government for illegal occupation of the lands. But the native leaders maintain that the laws under which they are being accused run counter to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and are discriminatory. While his colleagues remained in the embassy, the 'werkén' (messenger) Aucán Huilcamán, leader of the All the Lands Council, met with public defender Alex Carocca to denounce the ''juridical colonialism'' of the penal reforms enacted this year in Chile. The reform package, which created the Public Defender's Office, upholds the Chilean government's legislation for conflict resolution while rejecting the aspects of collective and individual property and action as defined by the ethnic minorities, says Huilcamán.

53. Indigenous Peoples Conference
ones on Mexico, Nicaragua, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, and chile. Jean Jackson,MIT, ‘The Crisis in Colombia Consequences for indigenous peoples'.
Gaining Ground: Social, Cultural and Political Processes of Latin America’s Indigenous Peoples
Institute of Latin American Studies, University of Liverpool
Dates: 21 – 22 February 2003
The Conference will examine the means by which Latin American indigenous peoples are gaining ground within the neo-liberal state in the context of globalisation. Papers will examine the processes of struggle, dialogue or, in Sarah Radcliffe’s words, ‘entanglement’, between indigenous peoples and the state, over the definition and control of political, institutional, cultural, social, and environmental terrains. To what extent have indigenous peoples been able to influence the definition of these terrains, i.e. to what extent are they ‘gaining ground’? Or, up to what point has the state been able to subvert their claims and preclude meaningful change?
Themes of the Conference: ·Intersections between identity, territoriality and legal rights ·Indigenous peoples and constitutional reform ·Indigenous peoples and human rights ·The culturalisation and/or ethnicisation of politics ·Indigenous people and biodiversity ·Indigenous languages, culture and intercultural education programmes

54. Closing The Circle The WCD Canvasses Opinions Of Minorities
of indigenous peoples and ethnic minorities from Peru, Brazil, South Africa, Bangladesh,Indonesia, Thailand, India, Taiwan, Russia, Guatemala, chile, Namibia

55. MYTHING LINKS / Indigenous Peoples' Opening Page
see SubSaharan Africa ; The Sahara ; and Eastern Europe (for indigenous Eurasian,but non Andean peoples (Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia northern chile).
Goddesses of Indigenous Peoples:
Ptesan-Wi, White Buffalo Woman, Goddess of the Lakota
Sandra Stanton
(used with permission) Author's Note:
26 October 1998 Once I start more sections, I'll begin splitting this opening page into additional separate files (see below for the "Table of Contents")
Goddesses of Indigenous Peoples:
Oshun, West African Yoruba Goddess of rivers, love, dance
Sandra Stanton
(used with permission) "Indigenous Peoples" has been the most difficult category to organize. Originally, I tried to keep everything based on geography. Thus, for example, the Maori were a subset under New Zealand. But they were the only subset (the mythology and sacred traditions of white New Zealanders are derived from Europe and I had no reason to give them their own section side by side with the Maori). As such examples grew, I realized that geographical categories were too awkward. So I decided to have a section called "Indigenous Peoples." I am aware that definitions of "indigenous" can be problematic and subject to hostile multi-cultural scrutiny. For the sake of simplicity, by "indigenous," I mean a still-surving people who were the original (or at least among the most ancient) inhabitants of a land before those lands were turned into colonies by peoples of another culture who invariably considered themselves "superior" to the "natives." By "indigenous," I also mean a people who still maintain some contact with their ancient ways, ceremonies, beliefs, arts, ways of healing, birthing, dying. Finally, by "indigenous," I mean a people who have generally been marginalized and oppressed by the newcomers, but who, despite this, sustain a larger visionary sense of their own worth in the web of life.

56. The World Bank - Indigenous Peoples
with the revision of the indigenous peoples policy. The consultations were carriedout in the Andean countries (Argentina, Bolivia, chile, Colombia, Ecuador

57. Nawa Programs
living a time where indigenous peoples cannot continue INIYA, indigenous and NonindigenousYouth Alliance Canada, Mexico, Brazil, Peru, Argentina and chile.
Capacity Building and Training
The Nawa Institute goal is to provide capacity building to grassroots indigenous communities in different areas of communications to preserve and protect indigenous knowledge, ancestral traditions, and their environment as well as to ensure their self- determination and human rights. Born of the necessities of the indigenous peoples, interculturally differentiated training is an alternative form of education that respects and re-enforces traditional knowledge and cultural identity. The concept of interculturally differentiated training refers to the respect and appreciation for the traditional knowledge of indigenous peoples and underpins the methodology of the program. Public education in the cases of many of these countries does not reach indigenous communities and when it does arrive, it imposes a foreign form of education which fails to take into account the language, and cultural idiosyncrasies of its students and thus contributes to the cultural extermination of indigenous nations. Training Course
Impart skills in different areas through interculturally differentiated training in distinct areas of communication to indigenous communities and grass-roots organizations until the representatives of these communities become proficient in the in the use of different communications media.

at the CSD, including the representatives of chile, spoke of Development has oftentaken place without indigenous peoples' consent, consultation, participation
BACK TO MAIN ONLINE BOOKSTORE HOW TO ORDER U.N. TO CREATE PERMANENT FORUM FOR INDIGENOUS PEOPLES The creation of a new United Nations forum will provide a platform for the world's indigenous peoples to express their views and air their grievances on a wide range of issues, including violation of their rights. By Mithre J Sandrasagra United Nations: A new UN forum, to be created within the next 12 months, will provide a platform for the world's indigenous peoples to express their views and air their grievances on centuries-old and deeply ingrained problems. The Forum on Indigenous Issues, the first of its kind, will enable some 300 million indigenous people living in more than 70 countries, to convey their opinions on violations of their rights which have been on the UN agenda since 1972. The new body will consist of 16 members, eight of whom will represent indigenous peoples and the remaining eight will represent member states. All 16 will be appointed by the President of the Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC), on the basis of broad consultations with indigenous organisations. In choosing representatives, the 53-member UN Human Rights Commission, which took the decision to establish the forum in late April, will take into account 'the diversity and geographical distribution of the indigenous people of the world as well as the principles of transprency, representability and equal opportunity for all indigenous people'.

59. Indigenous Peoples
Noting the Working principles that emerged from the United Nations Technical Conferenceon indigenous peoples and the Environment in Santiago, chile from 18

BACK The Mataatua Declaration on Cultural and Intellectual Property Rights of Indigenous Peoples - June 1993 In recognition that 1993 is the United Nations International Year for the World's Indigenous Peoples; The Nine Tribes of Mataatua in the Bay of Plenty Region of Aotearoa New Zealand convened the First International Conference on the Cultural and Intellectual Property Rights of Indigenous Peoples, (12 - 18 June 1993, Whakatane) Over 150 Delegates from fourteen countries attended, including indigenous representatives from Ainu (Japan), Australia, Cook Islands, Fiji, India, Panama, Peru, Philippines, Surinam, USA, and Aotearoa. The Conference met over six days to consider a range of significant issues,- including; the value of indigenous knowledge, biodiversity and biotechnology, customary environmental management, arts, music, language and other physical and spiritual cultural forms. On the final day the following Declaration was passed by the Plenary. PREAMBLE Recognizing that 1993 is the United-Nations International Year for the World's lndigenous Peoples;

60. Indigenous Peoples In Costa Rica: On The Road To Extinction?
met in Santiago de chile and established the indigenous Fund. The objective ofthis Fund was to improve the situation of the indigenous peoples in Latin
Indigenous Peoples in Costa Rica: On the Road to Extinction?
A look at ILO Convention 169 in Costa Rica
In Costa Rica, there exists a long tradition of violating the rights of the Indigneous communities which continues to this day. Like many of its neighbors, the Costa Rican government has repeatedly failed to comply with its own national, as well as international, laws that are in force to protect and promote Indigenous cultures. This lack of political implementation has led to a rapid disintegration of Indigenous identity and could lead to the total disappearance of these cultures. Article 2 of the Indigenous Act says that the transfer of land from non-Indigenous to Indigenous people will be free of charge. CONAI has the obligation to buy back the land to later give it to the Indigenous communities. However, CONAI has never received the necessary funding to perform this fundamental task. As a consequence, very little land is in the hands of Indigenous people. The ratification in 1993, and subsequent implementation in April 1994, of ILO Convention 169 has given Indigenous communities in Costa Rica a new instrument with which to fight for their rights.
ILO Convention 169 in Costa Rica
It is difficult for the customs and customary laws of Indigenous peoples to be recognized as applicable within the implementation of national law. One only need look at the way that the Indigenous communities are forced to organize to be able to advocate their rights. For any Indigenous organization to be recognized by the government, it has to be formed in accordance with the governmental Communal Development Associations. The government has set up these Associations on every reservation. The rules of these Associations require the Indigenous peoples to organize themselves in a way that is foreign to them. Organizations that refuse to comply with these procedures and try to operate independently of the Associations are not recognized by the government.

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