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         Guatemala Indigenous Peoples:     more books (75)
  1. Indigenous Peoples and Poverty: The Cases of Bolivia, Guatemala, Honduras and Nicaragua by Birgitte Feiring, Minority Rights Group Partners, 2003-02
  2. Kaqchikel Central Language / Version: Sociedad Biblica Guatemala / Nuevo Tstament / The Kaqchikel, or Kaqchiquel, language is an indigenous Mesoamerican language. It is spoken by the indigenous Kaqchikel people in central Guatemala. by Bible Society, 2008
  3. Cakchiquel Occidental Language / Version: 1996 Sociedad Biblica Internacional / Nuevo Testamento / The Kaqchikel language (formerly also spelled Cakchiquel or Cakchiquiel) is spoken by the indigenous Kaqchikel people in central Guatemala. by Bible Society, 2008
  4. Mexico and Guatemala a portfolio of supplementary lessons on indigenous people for my middle school colleagues and their students (SuDoc ED 1.310/2:449081) by Pamela Benson, 2000
  5. Social Movements, Indigenous Politics and Democratisation in Guatemala, 1985-1996 (Cedla Latin America Studies) by Roddy Brett, 2008-02-15
  6. Weaving Identities: Construction of Dress and Self in a Highland Guatemala Town by Carol Hendrickson, 1995
  7. The Blood of Guatemala: A History of Race and Nation (Latin America Otherwise) by Greg Grandin, 2000-01-01
  8. Mayas in Postwar Guatemala: Harvest of Violence Revisited (Contemporary American Indians)
  9. To the Mountain and Back: The Mysteries of Guatemalan Highland Family Life by Jody Glittenberg, 1994-03
  10. Ignacio: The Diary of a Maya Indian of Guatemala
  11. I, Rigoberta Menchu: An Indian Woman in Guatemala (Second Edition) by Rigoberta Menchú, 2010-01-12
  12. Re-Enchanting the World: Maya Protestantism in the Guatemalan Highlands (Contemporary American Indians) by C. Mathews Samson, 2007-07-28

1. DECLARATION OF ATITLÁN, GUATEMALA, Indigenous Peoples’ Consultation On The Rig
International Indian Treaty Council CONSEJO INTERNACIONAL DE TRATADOS INDIOS WORKING FOR THE RIGHTS AND RECOGNITION OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLES" DECLARATION OF ATITLÁN, guatemala indigenous peoples Consultation on the Right to Food A Global
Indigenous Peoples’ Consultation on the Right to Food: A Global Consultation Atitlán, Sololá, Guatemala, April 17 - 19, 2002 We, representatives and traditional authorities of Indigenous Peoples, Nations, and organizations from 28 countries, gathered from all regions of the world, including farmers, hunters, gatherers, fishers, herders, and pastoralists, met in Panajachel, Sololá, at Lake Atitlán, Guatemala, on April 17–19, 2002, with the following objectives: To learn about the hardships faced by Indigenous Peoples in food-related matters. To define common elements among Indigenous Peoples: To propose them to the States so that the States will implement the Right to Food in accordance with the aspirations of Indigenous Peoples; and, To strengthen ties of cooperation among Indigenous Peoples.

2. NATIVE-L (June 1993): Guatemala Indigenous Peoples Conference
guatemala indigenous peoples Conference. hrcoord@oln.comlink.apc.orgWed, 26 May 1993 010400 PDT
Guatemala Indigenous Peoples Conference
Wed, 26 May 1993 01:04:00 PDT
Original Subject: Noticias de Guatemala May 24

Noticias de Guatemala, May 17 1993 An international meeting of
indigenous people will be held in Chimaltenango, Guatemala, from
May 24 to 28. To-date the attendance of representatives from
Norway, Finland, the Philippines, Canada, Ecuador, Brazil,
Bolivia, Nicaragua, Mexico, Colombia, Peru and Guatemala has been
confirmed. Supporting organizations include the Continental
Movement of 500 Years of Indigenous, Black and Popular Resistance; the Coordination of Indigenous Organizations of the Amazon Basin; the Cordillera People's Alliance; Asia Indigenous People's Pact; the Coordination of Mapuche Organizations; the International Indian Treaty Council; the Indian Council of South

3. Rigoberta Menchu Tum (Guatemala) Indigenous Peoples And Freedom Of Expression
indigenous peoples and freedom of expression case in countries characterised by cultural diversity such as guatemala, Peru, Ecuador and Brazil, to mention only a few
Indigenous peoples and freedom of expression Freedom of expression is a universally recognised right. Article 19 of the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights states: "Everyone has the right to freedom of opinion and expression; this right includes freedom to hold opinions without interference and to seek, receive and impart information and ideas through any media and regardless of frontiers". The term "freedom of expression" implies the right to information and communication. Such a right is meaningless if one cannot obtain the information needed to form opinions and viewpoints on a subject, just as those opinions and viewpoints will be incomplete without the ability to communicate them to the rest of society. The latter point likewise implies the need to have access to the communication media, especially the mass media such as television, radio and the press. In other words, the right to information, communication and access to the media is fundamental to, and important for, freedom of expression in its fullest sense. The existence of democratic societies and of democratic systems of government is conditional upon those rights, which in their turn, as necessary aids to democratic life, constitute mechanisms that help to bring that life into being and develop it further.

4. Copy Of DECLARATION OF ATITLÁN, GUATEMALA, Indigenous Peoples’ Consultation On
La Defensoría Maya, organización que hace muchos años viene procurando el mejoramiento de la situación de los Derechos de los Pueblos Indígenas, principalmente del Pueblo Maya, a la comunidad nacional e internacional manifiesta:
  • Su profunda preocupación e indignación ante el anuncio de repartición de maíz trasgénico en Guatemala como parte del Programa Mundial de Alimentos, y que se viene dando en diversas comunidades del Pueblo Maya, principalmente. Su rechazo absoluto a este tipo de decisiones de países poderosos que imponen por la fuerza no sólo alimentos trasgénicos, sino también todo tipo de flaguicidas y otros, que perjudican la salud de cualquier ser humano en el país. El uso de cualquier producto trasgénico produce enfermedades irreversibles en el Ser Humano. Utilizado en Guatemala solamente agravará la salud de la población quien no tiene recursos para curarse de este tipo de males. Exige a las autoridades de turno a que investiguen de manera urgente la situación de manipulación del hambre y miseria del pueblo por parte de instituciones como el PMA, que se aprovechan de la situación de desconcoimiento que prevalece en la mayoría de nuestras comunidades.
  • 5. Guatemala Solidarity Network
    Works with Guatemalan organisations and communities striving for human rights, social and economic justice and the empowerment and participation of indigenous peoples and all marginalised groups.
    Formal body to investigate clandestine groups Guatemala's efforts to counter drug trafficking "inadequate Teachers strike Developments in Gerardi case ... Guatemala: The lethal legacy of impunity -New Amnesty International report released
    Volunteers needed in Guatemala. Are you committed to human rights? Are you interested in experiencing life in Mayan communities in Guatemala? Do you speak Spanish? If you answer “yes” to these questions, we may have the international opportunity that you are looking for. More on accompaniment . . . Join GSN's Urgent Action Network to take action in support of human rights in Guatemala. Urgent Action Network
    [March 2003]
    Central America Conference 2003, Saturday 15th March, 9.30am - 5.00pm at LIPA (Liverpool Institute for Performing Arts) Mount St, Liverpool, L1 More . . [March 2003] Jesús Tecu Osorio, a human rights activist from Guatemala, will visit to the UK in March. This visit will coincide with Central America Week and the annual Central America Conference. GSN organises such speaker tours to raise awareness of the issues facing Guatemala, to get new people involved with GSN and recruit new accompaniers. The speaker tours offer an opportunity to meet some of the courageous people involved in the struggle for human rights in Guatemala, learn more about the current situation and reaffirm our solidarity.

    6. The World Wide Web Virtual Library: Indigenous Studies CWIS George Manuel Librar
    Collection of links to indigenousstudies resources is categorized by region, including the Pacific, Africa, Asia and the Middle East. archive of the political struggles waged by indigenous peoples seek to achieve the full expression of self-determination. The Maya of guatemala - Extensive Maya links and resources
    The WWW Virtual Library Alphabetical
    Category Subtree

    Library of Congress
    The World Wide Web Virtual Library:
    The Center For World Indigenous Studies (CWIS) and the Chief George Manuel Library are pleased to support and contribute to the development and maintenance of the World Wide Web Virtual Library The Indigenous Studies Virtual Library provides links to: General Indigenous Studies Resources If you wish to register a resource with the Indigenous Studies WWW Virtual Library, please use our Site Submission Form . For other inquiries, please e-mail the Chief George Manuel Library Librarian This site is maintained in conjunction with the Australian National University's Aboriginal Studies WWW Virtual Library Circumpolar WWW Virtual Library containing links to Circumpolar Indigenous resources.

    7. Indigenous Peoples' Global Consultation, Right To Food, April 2002 Guatemala / C
    International Indian Treaty Council CONSEJO INTERNACIONAL DE TRATADOS INDIOS WORKING FOR THE RIGHTS AND RECOGNITION OF indigenous peoples" indigenous peoples' Global Consultation, Right to Food, April 2002 guatemala / Consulta Global de Pueblos
    Indigenous Peoples' Global Consultation, Right to Food, April 2002 Guatemala / Consulta Global de Pueblos Indigenas, Derecho a la Alimentacion, abril 2002
    DECLARATION OF ATITLÁN, GUATEMALA, Indigenous Peoples’ Consultation on the Right to Food: A Global Consultation, Atitlán, Sololá, Guatemala, April 17 - 19, 2002 DECLARACION DE , ATITLÁN, GUATEMALA, Consulta de los Pueblos Indígenas sobre el Derecho a la Alimentación: Una Consulta Global, Atitlán, Sololá, Guatemala, abril 17 - 19, 2002 ANNOUNCEMENT, INDIGENOUS PEOPLES' INTERNATIONAL CONSULTATION ON THE RIGHT TO FOOD, Guatemala, April 17 - 19, 2002 (PDF) SE ANUNCIA, CONSULTA INTERNACIONAL DE LOS PUEBLOS INDÍGENAS SOBRE EL DERECHO A LA ALIMENTACIÓN, Guatemala , 17 - 19 de abril del 2002 (PDF) Action Alerts / Acciones Urgentes: Carta de Rigoberta Menchu Tum al Presidente de México contra la guerra en Irak, 1 abril, 2003

    8. NATIVE-L Mailing List: Violence Against Indigenous Peoples In Guatemala
    violence against indigenous peoples in 25 Apr 1997 025930
    violence against indigenous peoples in Guatemala
    25 Apr 1997 02:59:30
    Case GTM 230497
    The International Secretariat of OMCT requests your URGENT
    intervention in the following situation in Guatemala.
    Brief description of the situation
    The National Coordination for Indigenous and Peasant Affairs in
    Guatemala (CONIC) expressed to the CODEHUCA, a member of the network,
    its concern over the following events which occurred in the community
    of Rubel Hu, El Estor, Izabal. On April 10th of this year at 7 o'clock
    in the evening, 15 armed men arrived at the community in order to
    massacre its members. The residents had to flee for their lives since the armed men shouted that they had orders from the landholder Adrian Ponce Cruz to evict them from the land, as had been done in the community of El Sauce. Adrian Ponce Cruz is the brother of another landholder, Luis Ponce, who is accused of being responsible for the

    9. Fact Sheet No.9(Rev.1), The Rights Of Indigenous Peoples
    Among many indigenous peoples are the Indians of the Americas (for example, the Mayas of guatemala or the Aymaras of
    Français Español
    Fact Sheet No.9 (Rev.1), The Rights of Indigenous Peoples
    About Fact Sheets
    An objective of the Decade is the promotion and protection of the rights of indigenous people and their empowerment to make choices which enable them to retain their cultural identity while participating in political, economic and social life, with full respect for their cultural values, languages, traditions and forms of social organization

    WORLD'S INDIGENOUS PEOPLE (1995-2004) (para. 4),
    General Assembly resolution 50/157 of 21 December 1995, annex.

    10. Error 504
    for teachers resources activities, Learn more about Rigoberto MenchúTum and the struggles of guatemala's indigenous peoples
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    504 ASP License Violation The ASP service reported that there are no unused client licenses available. Please contact the server's administrator if this problem persists.

    11. ATAGU - Debat: Indigenous Peoples In The Americas
    with the exception of guatemala, indigenous peoples are concentrated in specific regions. indigenous peoples are said
    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.

    12. IMADR/News On Guatemala And Maya Indigenous Peoples/2003/No.6
    . News on guatemala and Maya indigenous peoples. Compiled by IMADR Webmaster.
    News on Guatemala and Maya indigenous peoples Compiled by IMADR Webmaster IMADR Guatemala Project No.1 No.2 No.3 No.4 No.5 No.7 Ex-paramilitary fighters, former members of president's security protest in Guatemala
    Apr 1, By SERGIO DE LEON, Associated Press Writer GUATEMALA CITY - Hundreds of former paramilitary fighters held an oil pumping station Tuesday in northern Guatemala, demanding that the government pay them more for fighting alongside the military during the country's 1960-96 civil war. Demonstrators took control of the station on Monday and began emptying oil from one of the pipelines in the nearby jungle village of Las Pozas, 110 miles (160 kilometers) north of Guatemala City. The station is owned by the French company Perenco. The paramilitaries "are still blocking all access and have refused to allow emergency officials inside," Energy and Mines Ministry spokesman Juan Carlos Ruiz said Tuesday. Ruiz said the seized pumping station connects oil wells in northernmost Peten province with a refining station in the port city of Santo Tomas. Guatemala exports 25,000 barrels of oil a day, nearly all of which flow through channels now controlled by protesters, Ruiz said. The protest is costing private investors as much as US$50,000 a day, he said. The government has agreed to pay ex-paramilitaries US$660 each in three installments - one this year, and two next year. But protesters want US$2,500 handed over in one payment.

    13. Identify Indigenous Peoples - UNCyberschoolbus
    Learn more about Rigoberto Menchú Tum and the struggles of guatemala's indigenous peoples
    home curriculum indigenous peoples
    Maya of Guatemala
    Amazon tribes
    Maori schools
    Navajo art
    Saami parliament
    Learn more about Rigoberto Menchú Tum and the struggles of Guatemala's indigenous peoples:
    Rigoberta Menchú Tum


    Homage to Rigoberta Menchú

    ... Overview Focus: Project: Making the News Focus: Activist "I was a survivor, alone in the world, who had to convince the world to look at the atrocities committed in my homeland." Rigoberta Menchú Tum has devoted her life to the struggle for the rights and well-being of indigenous peoples. In 1992 she won the Nobel Peace Prize in recognition of her work in bringing these struggles to the conscience of the international community. That year, she also served as Good Will Ambassador for the International Year of the World's Indigenous People and helped to establish of a United Nations Working Group to address injustices against indigenous people throughout the world. Indigenous Among the many architectural monuments of the Maya are the great pyramids and temples at Tikal.

    14. IMADR/Guatemala Project/Rodolfo Stavenhagen On Indigenous Peoples And Puebla-Pan
    . Rodolfo Stavenhagen on indigenous peoples and PueblaPanama Plan (PPP).. The debate on dams and indigenous peoples has wider implications
    Rodolfo Stavenhagen on Indigenous Peoples and Puebla-Panama Plan (PPP) The debate on dams and indigenous peoples has wider implications, as reflected in the discussions on the environment and sustainable development. The UN Conference on Environment and Development (1992) recognized that: "Indigenous people have a vital role in environmental management and development because of their knowledge and traditional practices. States should recognize and duly support their identity, culture and interests and enable their effective participation in the achievement of sustainable development." (Rio Principle 22) Ten years later, the World Summit on Sustainable Development took a small step further by reaffirming: " the vital role of the indigenous peoples in sustainable development." These statements must necessarily be taken into consideration seriously in the design, planning and execution of major development projects that affect the lives and livelihoods of indigenous peoples. These issues stand out clearly in the ambitious Puebla-Panama Plan (PPP) adopted by the governments of the Central American countries and Mexico in 2000, designed to modernize and integrate the region which shares a number of common features, including a high density of indigenous inhabitants and generally low levels of human development.

    15. Indigenous Women In Guatemala And Australia: Bringing Worlds Together
    Bringing Worlds Together Juanita Batzibal and Medarda Castro are Mayan indigenous women working on indigenous rights and identity with Community Aid AbroadOxfam's guatemalan program. an outspoken activist against the genocide of guatemala's indigenous peoples. Juanita Batzibal avoided a similar fate
    Search/Site map Home Around the World Central America ... Guatemala
    Bringing Worlds Together
    Juanita Batzibal and Medarda Castro are Mayan Indigenous women working on Indigenous rights and identity with Community Aid Abroad-Oxfam's Guatemalan program. They visited Australia in July 2000 to make connections with our Indigenous Australia program in south-west Western Australia, and with Indigenous communities generally. The exchange aimed to bring Indigenous women from Guatemala and Australia together to share their experiences, learn from one another and build connections that will strengthen their respective struggles for justice and self determination. Juanita and Medarda spoke with Indigenous Australian Women at public forums in Melbourne, Sydney, and Perth. In 1992, during the Guatemalan Civil War, "agents of the state" entered Medarda Castro Ajcot's home and murdered her brother. Like Medarda, he was an outspoken activist against the genocide of Guatemala's Indigenous peoples. Juanita Batzibal avoided a similar fate by fleeing to become a political refugee. While in exile, Juanita made several visits to the UN in Geneva, lobbying for the recognition of Indigenous People's rights, and to bring an end to the war. The Indigenous peoples of Guatemala, the Mayas, make up over 60 percent of a population of 10 million. Yet Guatemala has one of the world's most inequitable distributions of land, with three percent of the population owning over 70 percent of the land, and ninety percent of Mayas not even having enough land to grow food for their families. Many would argue that the war was used by the powerful in Guatemala as a way to destroy Mayan culture and push Indigenous communities off their traditional lands in order to further exploit the country's rich natural resources.

    16. AI Canada | Human Rights And Indigenous Peoples: Guatemala Action
    Kimy Pernía Domicó, a prominent defender of the rights of indigenous peoples inColombia 2. guatemala A Mayan community of 15 families in El Estor, guatemala

    .sto torture .it's time
    April 18, 2002
    El Sauce, a Mayan community of 15 families in El Estor, Guatemala, has been repeatedly terrorized in the context of a longstanding dispute with a local landowner who is said to want their lands for ranching and logging.
    On January 24, 1997, the landowner allegedly led a group of more than 70 heavily armed private security guards and other employees in a 5 a.m. raid on El Sauce. During the raid, the landowner reportedly fired at several women preparing breakfast, killing 57-year-old Rosa Pec Chub. Rosa's son was shot in the side when he came to women's aid. The assailants also destroyed homes, crops and the community chapel. A judge who subsequently saw the devastation said the assailants had acted ''with brutal perversity, cruelty, premeditation''.
    However, despite the ongoing efforts of the community, those responsible for the attack have not been brought to justice. Charges against the landlord have all been dismissed and community members live in fear of further violence. In contrast, local authorities have not hesitated to bring charges against community members for gathering pine branches traditionally used in religious ceremonies on land used to the Canadian mining company Inco. Arrest orders for "sedition and incitement to violence" have been issued against community members who have taken part in demonstrations denouncing corruption and abuse of the law.

    17. Home
    The Forest peoples Programme supports forest peoples rights to determine their own futures, to control the use of their lands and to carry out sustainable use of their resources. indigenous peoples and Protected Areas in Africa From Principles to Practice Declaration of Atitlán, guatemala indigenous peoples Consultation on the Right to Food A Global

    18. AI Canada | Human Rights And Indigenous Peoples
    Sauce, a Mayan community of 15 families in El Estor, guatemala, has been PerníaDomicó, a prominent defender of the rights of indigenous peoples in Colombia

    .sto torture .it's time
    October 4, 2002
    There are an estimated 300 million Indigenous people worldwide. In spite of the great diversity of cultures and histories, there are often striking similarities among Indigenous Peoples in terms of the human rights violations they have experienced and fought against. Around the world, Indigenous people are the victims of excessive use of force by police and military. Indigenous communities are driven from their homes. Indigenous men and women face disproportionate rates of imprisonment and execution. And Indigenous leaders harassed, arbitrarily imprisoned, tortured and killed. At the heart of many of these violations are conflicts over land and who benefits from its riches.
    And all too often, those responsible for human rights violations against Indigenous peoples are allowed to get away with their crimes.
    In recognition of the wide range and severity of human rights violations being carried out against Indigenous people, the United Nations is trying to establish new protections for the rights of Indigenous peoples by the end of the International Decade of Indigenous Peoples in 2004. As the decade began, a working group tabled a document called "Draft United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples." The Draft Declaration was based on seven years of negotiations between Indigenous representatives and national governments. While premised on the basic political, cultural and economic rights outlined in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the draft Declaration elaborates these rights in greater specificity in relation to the experiences and needs of Indigenous Peoples.

    19. Working With Indigenous Peoples In Mexico And Central America
    power structures. See also Around the World indigenous peoples Aroundthe World - Central America guatemala - indigenous Women.
    Search/Site map Home Around the World Central America
    Our work with Indigenous Peoples in Mexico and Central America
    Community Aid Abroad-Oxfam Australia's program in Mexico and Central America aims to support Indigenous Peoples' right to determine their own future in accordance with their own world views. This means supporting Indigenous Peoples' rights to practice traditional or Indigenous forms of authority, customary law and organization; to use their own linguistic systems; to be educated in their mother tongue; to recover the communal lands of which they have been unlawfully dispossessed, and to practice traditional religious beliefs and rites. These rights continue to be denied in Guatemala as Indigenous communities struggle against an inherited colonial power structure and powerful elites that see them as an obstacle to free market economic policies. The Program is committed to supporting Indigenous women's rights in Guatemala through projects that: promote more equitable gender relations, lessen women's workloads, support initiatives to end violence against women and children, address obstacles to women´s full participation in society, and encourage Indigenous women to take up leadership roles. We also support local initiatives designed to ensuring community well-being through income generation projects and environmentally sustainable agricultural production. Community Aid Abroad-Oxfam Australia supports Indigenous Guatemalan organisations in their efforts to: enshrine Indigenous rights in national and international legislation, achieve self-determination, promote the respect for cultural diversity, and speak out against forms of racial or ethnic discrimination. Here are three examples of Community Aid Abroad-Oxfam Australia supports in the region:

    20. Overview Of The Indigenous Peoples And Poverty Study In Latin America
    that is poor) Country indigenous Nonindig. indigenous peoples Country Ethnic Group Earnings Ratio Discrimination (%) Bolivia indigenous 0.61 28 Nonindig. guatemala indigenous
    <'³ú"=ÜŒ²E:çÊ~½¤·„ºrgÔ <3*-M¯ÆþW <ʖª1;mE΂òr³¥ fø ñnj <QZZêp82ò’22F‰Z¥[8x9Òœù€ <£‚E wâÛã§OŸý¶ë»=ÇOï8Þѳ `WÆ/Í½˜NÆг©v»è"[ñ vøðáãnj>føøñð„1^ÿ X rü¡³‘mJþo¾jÙLÆd㩖dP"I‰ïüíá0‹ÝJ·z2ØVˉ.f`^/«þF3¦ xPà@ K¡)x͍Ö:³¬,è@œo¤ÆÑ«±²²†Â¶# <Æ!÷F-£$ƒ6ËG€ <ý4!d!dX´ <ó["Ÿ¨-Earnings and Schooling for Indigenous Peoples¡*.-, q Ó ðN€tj ‚ƒ„¿?¿ À3ÿ?ˆð@  ¾0 ðiŸ¨Education Level¡> f3þf3þf3þf3þðF ð?q S ð¿À3Ëÿˆðè” ÝðR ð@q s ð*ƒ¿À3ËÿˆðX¿ —ðÇ ðAq ã ðT€4k ‚ƒ„…¿?¿ À3ÿ?ˆð0 æ ðCŸ¨Indigenous Male¡f3þðR ðBq s ð*ÀÀÀƒÀÀÀ¿À3Ëÿˆðá¿ ð³ ðCq £ ð <ý4!d!d

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