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         Guatemala Indigenous Peoples:     more books (75)
  1. Maya Resurgence in Guatemala: Q'Eqchi' Experiences by Richard Wilson, 1999-09
  2. Maya Cultural Activism in Guatemala (Critical Reflections on Latin America Series)
  3. Cultural Logics and Global Economies: Maya Identity in Thought and Practice by Edward F. Fischer, 2002-01-15
  4. Los Todos Santeros
  5. GUATEMALA: INDIGENOUS WOMEN DENIED SEXUAL AND REPRODUCTIVE RIGHTS.: An article from: NotiCen: Central American & Caribbean Affairs by Unavailable, 2009-11-05
  6. Ch'orti'-Maya Survival in Eastern Guatemala: Indigeneity in Transition by Brent E. Metz, 2006-05-01
  7. Continuities in Highland Maya Social Organization: Ethnohistory in Sacapulas, Guatemala (Ethnohistory Series) by Robert M. Hill, 1987-09
  8. Lightning Warrior: Maya Art and Kingship at Quirigua (The Linda Schele Series in Maya and Pre-Columbian Studies) by Matthew G. Looper, 2003-12-01
  9. For Every Indio Who Falls: A History of Maya Activism in Guatemala, 1960-1990 by Betsy Konefal, 2010-05-17
  10. Joseño: Another Mayan Voice Speaks from Guatemala by Ignacio Bizarro Ujpán, 2001-08-14
  11. The Quiche Mayas of Utatlan: The Evolution of a Highland Guatemala Kingdom (Civilization of the American Indian Series) by Robert M. Carmack, 1981-04
  12. Maya Textiles of Guatemala/the Gustavus A. Eisen Collection, 1902: The Hearst Museum of Anthropology, the University of California at Berkeley by Margot Blum Schevill, Christopher H. Lutz, 1993-08
  13. I, Rigoberta Menchu: An Indian Woman in Guatemala (Second Edition) by Rigoberta Menchú, 2010-01-12
  14. Ixil Country: A Plural Society in Highland Guatemala by Benjamin N. Colby, 1969-01

21. Development And Indigenous Peoples
Nalini Kasynathan and Leanora Spry, recently travelled to guatemala to gain maindifference between working with Mayan women and indigenous peoples in South
Search/Site map Home Around the World
Indigenous Peoples
In many of the regions where Community Aid Abroad works, the physical link that indigenous people have with their land is under threat, meaning that their spiritual and cultural links are likewise in danger. Rapid economic growth and the effects of globalisation are seriously impacting on many communities around the world who have, until recently, led traditional lifestyles on ancestral lands free from outside interference. Suddenly the demands on their land for agriculture, timber, tourism and mineral development are threatening their cultural identity and their very survival. Many of the issues with which Australians are familiar, through the Wik debate and the "stolen generations" inquiry, resonate in many countries around the world. In the Philippines, Indonesia and India, Community Aid Abroad supports tribal peoples whose livelihood and culture are threatened by transmigration, logging and mining. Here, and in other countries we help indigenous communities build their own organisations so that they have a voice, and they themselves can take on the big companies and governments to defend their interests. Elsewhere, as with the Mayans in Central America, our program also focuses upon "cultural revival". This involves the promotion of customary law, the recovery and documentation of indigenous language, and the preservation of traditional spirituality, the elements which give form and substance to community life.
Linking and learning

22. Native Peoples By The Numbers
Countries with the largest proportion of indigenous peoples are Bolivia,guatemala, Peru and Ecuador. Estimates for Bolivia range

Cover Page
Native peoples by the numbers Getting reliable census data can be a problem for targeting support
Anne Deruyttere, chief of the IDB’s Indigenous Peoples and Community Development Unit
By Anne Deruyttere How many indigenous peoples are there in Latin America? The answer to this seemingly straightforward question is far from clear, in large measure because of the difficulties in determining who is indigenous and who is not. Is a person’s status determined by ancestry, purity of lineage, adherence to cultural traditions? Or is a person indigenous simply by claiming to be so? How many indigenous peoples are there in the Americas? Even if reliable census data were available, there is still no universally acceptable answer to the question of who is indigenous. This map represents conservative estimates based on national censuses of varying degrees of accuracy and using different criterias It is not an idle question. If a government undertakes a health or education program targeted at indigenous peoples, it must decide which communities to include. In a project to demarcate indigenous territories, it must determine who will have rights to these lands. Over the years, an international consensus on the definition of indigenous peoples has been formed through the preparation of legal instruments by organizations such as the International Labor Organization, the Organization of the American States and the United Nations. These international covenants define indigenous people as the descendants of the original inhabitants of a geographic region prior to colonization who have maintained some or all of their linguistic, cultural and organizational characteristics. An additional criterion is self-identification.

23. Guatemala:unesco:humanrights:indigenous
Human Rights and indigenous peoples in guatemala (19972000). Background.With more than 11 million inhabitants, guatemala is the
Human Rights and Indigenous Peoples in Guatemala (1997-2000) Background
With more than 11 million inhabitants, Guatemala is the most highly populated country in Central America. Situated in the heart of the Maya world more than 50% of the population is indigenous. After 36 years of armed conflict, a process of national reconciliation was initiated in 1990-91 and in December 1996 the Final Peace Agreement was signed. The Peace Agreements call for the implementation of human rights and the rights of indigenous peoples, strengthening of civil society as well as reform of the educational system among others, thus supporting the democratization process of Guatemala. In March 1997 the UNESCO/DANIDA Project on Human Rights and Indigenous Peoples in Guatemala was initiated with a view to strengthen the participation of indigenous peoples in the transition from a state of civil war to representative democracy. Summary
Launched in March 1997, this project aims at contributing to the implementation of the Peace Agreements by creating human rights awareness and strengthening the capacity of local indigenous leaders in their work. It focuses on local human resources as a means of supporting the current democratization process and it provides participants with tools to facilitate dialogue and to reinforce participation specifically at a local level. This project on

24. Guatemala: How We Continue The Genocide Of Indigenous Peoples, In The Name Of Bi
display inline frames. guatemala HOW WE CONTINUE THE GENOCIDE. OFINDIGENOUS peoples,. IN THE NAME OF BIG BUSINESS. (1) Bostonbased
Your browser does not support inline frames or is currently configured not to display inline frames. GUATEMALA: HOW WE CONTINUE THE GENOCIDE OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLES, IN THE NAME OF BIG BUSINESS (1) Boston-based giant United Fruit Company (UFC) comes crying to Unkee Sam (and Nanny Taxpayer) when a freely elected capitalist government appropriates some unused land (with due compensation, even though the land had been stolen for the company by an earlier US invasion). (2) In the name of "free enterprise"—a mythical absence of government intervention—the US overthrows the government and intervenes heavily in the economy, banning labor unions, opposition press, and political parties. (3) Inevitably, this leads to armed resistance. Inevitably, this leads to US-sponsored terror. Inevitably, this attracts SOA graduates like flies. (4) In the past 40 years, the military has slaughtered at least 150,000 Guatemalans—mainly the last of the Mayans, few of them guerrillas—and kept millions more in utter misery and constant fear. (5) Then an SOA grad spoils the fun by torturing an American nun, who lives to tell her tale.

25. Indigenous Peoples
Juan León Alvarado International Indian Treaty Council guatemala Coordinator,indigenous peoples' Consultation on the Right to Food Telefax +502434-6575
February 18, 2002
Panajachel, Solola, Guatemala
April 17, 18 and 19, 2002
  • To present and discuss the difficulties faced by Indigenous Peoples in different regions with regard to food sovereignty, food security and related issues. To define common elements among Indigenous Peoples in order to:
      Present to nation states for the implementation of steps to assure the Right to Food according to the aspirations of Indigenous Peoples Strengthen links and networks of cooperation among Indigenous Peoples
    • Analyze and exchanged information on the problems their Peoples face with regard to food security; Reach a consensus agreement on the priority aspects that affect them with regard to food security issues; Define strategies of intervention with the United Nations and its member states with regard to food security for Indigenous Peoples; Develop a document with a plan of action, positions and demands with regard to food security, food Sovereignty and related issues from the perspective of Indigenous Peoples to present to the upcoming Global Summits and other international bodies.
    We need to receive your application form, enclosed, by March 7th

    26. Indigenous Peoples Videos And Films | FIRST RUN/ICARUS FILMS
    guatemala Personal Testimonies Indian survivors of massacres mounted by the Documentsthe testimonies of peasants and indigenous peoples fighting against
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    Films for Women's Studies
    Films on The Middle East and Films on Asia Films on Criminal Justice Select a letter to go to the title of your choice, or scroll down. A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O ... P Q R S T U V W X Y Z From Opium to Chrysanthemums A
    • Alonso's Dream - A contemplative and critical look at the impact the Zapatista uprising and paramilitary violence have had on the Mayan people.

    27. Briefings
    Declaration of Atitlán, guatemala indigenous peoples’ Consultationon the Right to Food A Global Consultation. · Declaracion
    Briefing Papers The Forest Peoples Programme has a diverse set of briefing papers and documents relating to its different advocacy and development activities. These texts are updated and revised on a regular basis. Click here for a list of all topics covered. This will take you to a specific index of briefing documents under the heading you have selected. New Briefings last updated 1 April 2003 December 2002
    Chad-Cameroon pipeline October 2002 Chad-Cameroon pipeline Working Paper, 12 October 2002
    FPP briefings on y
    July 2002
    Guide to (update of December 2001 briefing)
    June 2002
    International Instruments and Commitments, 1989-2002
    Action Alert on World Bank Proposed Forest Policy
    Comparison of World Bank Forest Policies and recommendations made by the Technical Advisory Group
    April 2002
    Dana Declaration on mobile peoples and conservation
    Declaration of Atitlán
    Declaracion de Atitlán , Guatemala - Consulta de los Pueblos Indígenas sobre el Derecho a la Alimentación: Una Consulta Global
    March 2002
    Expert Panel at th OAS Working Group on the American Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples
    Panel de Expert os, del Grupo de Trabajo Encargado de Preparar el Proyecto de Declaración sobre los Derechos de los Pueblos Indígenas

    28. The Forest Peoples Programme Supports Forest Peoples’ Rights To
    April 2002. Declaration of Atitlán, guatemala indigenous peoples’Consultation on the Right to Food A Global Consultation.
    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. Forest Peoples Project , also hosted on this site, is FPP’s charitable arm. (For technical reasons, in order to view this site most successfully, we recommend that you use an Internet Explorer browser.) Press release - Suriname United Nations finds serious human rights violations of indigenous and tribal communities in Suriname – 30 March 2003 World Bank – Russian coal and forestry sector guarantees FPP letter to World Bank Vice President – non-compliance with OD 4.20 and OP 4.36 – 28 March 2003 Chad-Cameroon pipeline FPP letter to Clare Short MP, UK Secretary of State for International Development – 12 December 2002 Written evidence submitted to the House of Commons International Development Committee – 23 October 2002 New publications En voie de disparition ? Les droits des autochtones en Afrique : Le cas des Twa du Parc national de Kahuzi-Biega, en République Démocratique du Congo, par Albert Kwokwo Barume – février 2003 Mining and Amerindians in Guyana – Final report of the APA/NSI project on ‘Exploring Indigenous Perspective on Consultation and Engagement within the Mining Sector in Latin America and the Caribbean’ by Marcus Colchester, Jean La Rose and Kid James (Link to the North-South Institute’s Research Projects web page, ‘Ensuring Development Sustainability’)

    peoples. HSP/HSO. HSO/D. Series 5. Electronic Version Doc. 23 —Lessons Learnedin Working with indigenous Women and Health The Experience in guatemala,
    Information Resources
    To order any of these publications in hard copy please send your request to , with "Health of the Indigenous Peoples" as subject, and the title and document number in the body of the message.
      Publications available only in English
    Doc. #
      Publications available in English and Spanish:
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      Publications available only in Spanish
    Doc. # in full part 1 part 2 part 3 ... part 4 Doc. # Electronic Version Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Electronic Version Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Electronic Version Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # Electronic Version Doc. # full document Doc. # Electronic Version Doc. # Electronic Version Doc. # Doc. # Doc. # *This document is in Portable Document Format (PDF). You will need Adobe Acrobat Reader to view and print it. To download a free copy, please

    30. The World Bank - Indigenous Peoples
    Studies of the education of indigenous peoples in Bolivia, guatemala, Mexico, andPeru. Small Grants Program (SGP) and Institutional Development Fund (IDF).

    31. The World Bank - Indigenous Peoples
    Such approaches, recognizing the right of indigenous peoples to participate actively guatemala Consultation for the indigenous development plan listening to

    32. NGO Indigenous People
    1998, guatemala Partners sent over $450,000 to fifty projects and organizationsin guatemala, Chiapas and Honduras, emphasizing indigenous peoples, women and
    Native Planet Indigenous Cultures Human Rights Non-Profit

    CASKE 2000
    Data Base of Non-Profit Organizations
    Supporting the Cause of Indigenous Peoples
    We will update this page regularly with new NGO recommendations. Native Planet and CASKE 2000 have no affiliations with any of the following NGO's. We research and investigate these organizations and connect our readers to a variety of opportunities to voice their support for indigenous peoples around the world.
    • Cultural Survival
      96 Mount Auburn Street, Cambridge, MA 02138,

      Cultural Survival is a non-profit organization founded in 1972 to defend the human rights and cultural autonomy of indigenous peoples and oppressed ethnic minorities. Through research and publications we focus attention on violations of those rights and advocate alternative policies that avoid genocide, ethnic conflict and the destruction of other peoples' ways of life. Cultural Survival develops educational materials that promote tolerance and understanding of other cultures, and respect for indigenous peoples - the world's original stewards of the environment.
    *Very well organized, tightly defined mission and goals. Support a wide array of aid and education projects that involve and benefit local communities directly. Excellent system to match potential donors/volunteers with programs of interest.

    33. Indigenous People, Culture And Lifestyle
    Education (not only NGOs, but a list of organizations and schools offering classeson indigenous peoples and Rainforest guatemala, BELIZE AND HONDURAS
    Native Planet Indigenous Cultures
    Indigenous Peoples
    The Indigenous Peoples of the world are the exclusive guardians of large wilderness habitats upon which modern societies depend (plants, animals, climate, water). Their lifestyles are models for the practices of conservation and sustainable consumption of biological resources. Maintaining and understanding the earth's most biologically diverse areas is dependent on maintaining the cultural diversity and integrity of Indigenous peoples who live there. In the following pages we present: Human Rights Issues NGO's Discoveries: Cultures and Lifestyles Eco-Tourism and Local Guides and our Photo Gallery
    Indigenous People and Human Rights (Text)
    Why and How we should support the cause
    • Who are the Indigenous people? Why should we help Indigenous people? What problems are they facing? In aid of the cause The role of our expedition in support of their cause
    Discoveries: Cultures and Lifestyles (Texts and Photographs)
    Mentawai (Indonesia, previous expedition)

    guatemala, justiceseeking in guatemala and overseas, and in indigenous initiativesfor peace focused on addressing the marginalization of indigenous peoples.
    A QUICHE INDIAN IN THE STRUGGLE FOR INDIGENOUS PEOPLES RIGHTS My name is Rigoberta Menchú. I am twenty-three years old. This is my testimony. I didn’t learn it from a book and I didn’t learn it alone. I’d like to stress that it’s not only my life, it’s also the testimony of my people. It’s hard for me to remember everything that’s happened to me in my life since there have been many very bad times but, yes, moments of joy as well. The important thing is that what has happened to me has happened to many other people too: My story is the story of all poor Guatemalans. My personal experience is the reality of a whole people." I like reading narratives, the ones that inspire life even from the leaves of a book, like Rigoberta’s, but there is nothing better than meeting Rigoberta in person and being affected by the warmth of the customary como estás and the engaging conversation that proceeds from "and how is my indigenous sister doing?" On Tuesday, April 3, I met Rigoberta for the second time. She was at the Church Center for the United Nations where the United Nations Ministry of the General Board of Church and Society is based. She came to grace a reception for her hosted jointly by the Hague Appeal for Peace and Justice and the United Methodist Office for the UN. She spoke of her passion for justice and peace, especially for the Guatemalan and indigenous peoples.

    35. Recent Developments In The ILO Concerning Indigenous And Tribal Peoples - Intern
    and Rights of indigenous peoples , envisages a number of measures for the specialprotection of, and assistance to, the indigenous peoples of guatemala.
    International Labour Standards
    What are international labour standards? International Labour Standards according to the classified guide > Recent Developments in the ILO concerning indigenous and tribal peoples
    Recent Developments in the ILO concerning indigenous and tribal peoples
    The ILO is responsible for two international Conventions concerning indigenous and tribal peoples. They are Convention No. 107 of 1957 concerning Indigenous and Tribal Populations , and Convention No. 169 of 1989 concerning Indigenous and Tribal Peoples . Although Convention No. 107 contains a strong protective element, it was revised because its provisions are now considered outdated because of its rather integrationist approach. However, it remains in force for 20 countries, and is often the only element of international protection available. Convention No. 169, which revised Convention No. 107, has been ratified by 13 countries: Bolivia, Colombia, Costa Rica, Denmark, Ecuador, Fiji, Guatemala, Honduras, Mexico, Norway, Netherlands, Paraguay and Peru. Ratification of this Convention is currently under active consideration in a number of other countries.
    Technical assistance
    The practical influence of the ILO Conventions, and in particular Convention No. 169, goes well beyond the number of ratifications. The ILO is heavily involved in technical assistance. To facilitate these efforts within the UN system, inter-agency meetings are held to coordinate technical work among the concerned UN-system organizations and relevant donors. These meetings, held regularly since 1991 and arranged alternatively by the Centre for Human Rights and the ILO, have strengthened inter-agency understanding and cooperation of the different programmes affecting indigenous and tribal peoples.

    36. Indigenous People / Indigenous Peoples' Rights
    REFERENCES TO CONVENTION NO. 169. The Peace Process in guatemala Agreementon Identity and Rights of indigenous peoples (March 31, 1995)
    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

    37. Education In The International Decade Of Indigenous Peoples: Bringing Education
    15. In guatemala, the Agreement on Identity and Rights of indigenous Peoplesbetween the Government of guatemala and the Unidad Revolucionaria Nacional
    The Earth as Mother
    Education in the International Decade
    of Indigenous Peoples:
    Bringing education back into the mainstream
    of Indigenous Peoples' lives By Raymundo Rovillos
    They wanted us to go to school
    And to turn the pages of books...
    Why learn the language of books
    When the forest speaks to you?
    One cannot eat books,
    And pens and pencils are poor weapons
    To kill the deer of the mountains And the grunting boar...
    This poem aptly illustrates one of the issues raised by Indigenous Peoples against the system of education that was imposed on them by colonial and neo-colonial powers. It is a biting indictment of an educational system that is perceived as unsuitable to their needs. Indeed, Indigenous Peoples in many parts of the world identify education as a crucial factor in the historical process of their marginalization. The process started at the onset of western colonization and was carried over by nation-states after decolonization. A Handmaiden of Assimilation In their attempt to consolidate colonial power, and later, nation-states, the ruling elite imposed a policy of assimilation nay westernization. This policy was implemented by missionaries and schools that they set up in Indigenous communities. This resulted in the virtual obliteration of most of the Indigenous Peoples’ way of life their cultural practices, traditions, arts, languages. Some elements of their culture, those that were deemed acceptable to the "moral" (i.e., western, Christian and patriarchal) standards of the colonizers and ruling elite, were integrated into the dominant national culture.

    38. Indigenous Peoples
    Menchu, R. (1984). I Rigoberta Menchu, an Indian Woman in guatemala. NewYork Verso. N. Nickel, JW (1994). Ethnocide and indigenous peoples.
    Research Environmental Change Children at Risk Food Security ... Links
    Indigenous Peoples References are listed in alphabetical order by author. If you have any other references to help build upon our current bibliographies please e-mail them to Click on a letter of the alphabet to jump to the start of that section.
    B C D ... Z
    Anaya, James S. (1996). Indigenous Peoples in International Law . Oxford: University Press.
    Brysk, A. (2000). From Tribal Village to Global Village: Indian Rights and International Relations in Latin America . Stanford: Stanford University Press
    The Struggle for Land and the Fate of the Forests. The World Rainforest Movement; The Ecologist; Zed Books. Ecologists and ethical judgments . London: Chapman and Hall.
    Cultural survival quarterly: World report on the rights of indigenous peoples and ethnic minorities is published by Cultural Survival, Inc., 46 Brattle St., Cambridge, MA 02138-3705. The summer 1996 issue features: Genes, people, and property. A furor erupts over genetic research on indigenous groups. Sample articles: Jean Christie, “Whose property, whose rights?”; Ruth Liloqula, “Value of life: Saving genes versus saving endangered peoples.”

    l'Amérique centrale et du sud/Coordination of indigenous peoples of Central LeónALVARADO (Coordinador Nacional de Defensoría Maya, guatemala City); Marco
    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

    40. Human Rights And Indigenous Issues In Guatemala: Indigenous Issues, Human Rights
    This seminar will visit both guatemala City and the highlands peace process; humanrights; the economic crisis and the struggles of indigenous peoples for land
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    Unique Stays Castle Hotel Eco Lodge Resorts Diving Are you interested? Want to learn more about this tour, order travel brochures, pose questions to the tour operator or book this tour? Click for details.
    Human Rights and Indigenous Issues in Guatemala
    Center for Global Education
    Click here for info This seminar will visit both Guatemala City and the highlands. Focus will be on contemporary issues facing Guatemalans, including the peace process; human rights; the economic crisis and the struggles of indigenous peoples for land and cultural integrity.
    Your Itinerary
    Day 1:
    Possible program content includes opportunities to dialogue with indigenous people, human rights workers, spiritual leaders, business and political leaders, as well as representatives from women's groups and popular organizations. B L D Legend: (B) Breakfast, (L) Lunch, (D) Dinner Note: Tour and Tour Information are subject to change.
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