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         Guatemala Indigenous Peoples:     more books (75)
  1. Maya Identities and the Violence of Place: Borders Bleed (Vitality of Indigenous Religions) (Vitality of Indigenous Religions) (Vitality of Indigenous Religions Series) by Charles D., Jr. Thompson, 2001-02-01
  2. Indigenous Movements and Their Critics by Kay B. Warren, 1998-12-07
  3. Maya In Exile: Guatemalans in Florida by Allan Burns, 1993-06-22
  4. Defending the pueblo: indigenous identity and struggles for social justice in Guatemala, 1970 to 1980.: An article from: Social Justice by Betsy Ogburn Konefal, 2003-09-22
  5. Maya Diaspora: Guatemalan Roots, New American Lives by James Loucky, 2000-11-15
  6. The Great Maya Droughts: Water, Life, and Death by Richardson B. Gill, 2001-04-01
  7. Deciding To Be Legal: A Maya Community in Houston by Jacqueline Hagan, 1994-12-30
  8. Rituals of Sacrifice: Walking the Face of the Earth on the Sacred Path of the Sun by Vincent Stanzione, 2003-08-25
  9. Cultural Sensitivity: Judges in Indigenous Areas (World Bank Technical Paper) by Waleed Haider Malik, 2003-07
  10. The Mayan Calendar and the Transformation of Consciousness by Carl Johan Calleman, 2004-03-25
  11. Crossing Borders by Rigoberta Menchu, 2001-03-01
  12. Images from the Underworld: Naj Tunich and the Tradition of Maya Cave Painting by Andrea J. Stone, 1995
  13. Harvest of Violence: The Maya Indians and the Guatemalan Crisis

61. Hrip
Colby College Instructor: Jeffrey Anderson E-mail:
Back to Jeff Anderson's Home Page
TOPICS ON THIS SITE: INTRO TO HUMAN RIGHTS INTRO TO INDIGENOUS PEOPLES INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY RIGHTS NORTH AMERICA ... TOP OF PAGE INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN RIGHTS Universal Declaration of Human Rights An Introduction to the Human Rights Movement A Short History of the Human Rights Movement INTRODUCTION TO INDIGENOUS PEOPLES Global Problems Reader: Indigenous Peoples, Ethnic Conflict and Nation-States Who are the World's Indigenous Peoples? The Human Rights of Indigenous Peoples THE UNITED NATIONS AND THE RIGHTS OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLES UN Draft Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples UN Draft Declaration First Progress Report 1992 UN Draft Declaration Second Progress Report 1995 UN High Commissioner for Human Rights: Indigenous Peoples ... REPORT ON THE PROCEEDINGS OF THE 17TH UNITED NATIONS WORKING GROUP ON INDIGENOUS POPULATIONS IN GENEVA, JULY 26TH - 30TH 1999 RIGHTS OF DISCOVERY AND CONQUEST The Bull, Inter Caetera (Alexander VI), May 4, 1493. The Spanish Origins of Indian Rights by Felix Cohen ... Papal Bulls Pertaining to the Americas NATION-STATES AND INDIGENOUS RIGHTS IN THE FOURTH WORLD Fourth World Nations: Conflicts and Alternatives by Bernard Q. Nietschmann

62. Press Release - Guatemala: Justice Closer For Myrna Mack?
out of an estimated population of between 6 and 7 million, and that genocide hadbeen carried out against guatemala's indigenous peoples in four specific areas

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Amnesty International . You may download and read it. You may not alter this information, repost or sell it without permission. If you use this document, you are encouraged to make a donation to Amnesty International to support future research and campaigning. Please contact your nearest AI office
Justice Closer for Myrna Mack?
AI Index: AMR 34/052/2002
Publish date: 2 September 2002
On the eve of the scheduled re-opening of proceedings against three military officers accused of ordering the killing of anthropologist Myrna Mack in Guatemala in 1990, Amnesty International today expressed its hope that the wheels of justice are now to be truly set in motion and that all those who ordered or participated in this brutal killing will at last answer for their crimes.
More on this Web site:
"It is scandalous that almost 12 years have passed since Myrna Mack was killed, and those accused of having ordered her murder have not yet been brought to justice," the organization said.
"Resolution of this case will give hope to the tens of thousands of other victims and survivors who want to see the rule of law return to Guatemala and the perpetrators of past atrocities held accountable for their actions."

63. World Bank Launches Paper On Justice And Indigenous Peoples In Latin America
proposals that were presented at the Second International Seminar on the Administrationof Justice and indigenous peoples, held in guatemala in September 1998.,,contentMDK:20017477~menuPK:3446
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Register Site Tools About DevNews Media Center E-Subscriptions Feedback World Bank Launches Paper on Justice and Indigenous Peoples in Latin America Press Release No: 2000/141/LAC Contacts: Alejandra Viveros (202) 473-4306
Lee Morrison (202)-458-8741 WASHINGTON, December 9, 1999 — To mark Human Rights Day Friday, the World Bank has released a report that says human rights in developing countries are best safeguarded by improving the conditions of indigenous communities, and increasing their access to efficient and transparent judicial systems are indispensable. The report, Memoria II , comprises papers and innovative proposals that were presented at the Second International Seminar on the Administration of Justice and Indigenous Peoples, held in Guatemala in September 1998. The paper was published jointly by the World Bank, the Inter-American Institute of Human Rights, the International Labor Organization, and the Swedish International Development Cooperation Agency. "The promotion of social and economic rights have been a basic consideration in the projects of the World bank,"

64. Konferansen 2001: Competence Building And Indigenous Peoples
Competence Building and indigenous peoples Alle dokumenter Le Roux, Working Groupfor indigenous Minorities, Botswana. EXPERIENCES FROM guatemala AND NICARAGUA.
"Competence Building and Indigenous Peoples"
Alle dokumenter er pdf-filer/All documents are pdf-files
Thematic summaries

Paul Weinberg, South Africa

Willemien Le Roux, Working Group for Indigenous Minorities, Botswana

Kuela Kiema, The Kuru Development Trust, Botswana

Tomsen Nore, The !Xun and Khwe Trust, South Africa

Oscar Omier, Rama representative, FADCANIC, Nicaragua
EXPERIENCES FROM NORWEGIAN NGO'S; Atle Sommerfeldt, Norwegian Church Aid Ragnhild Nordvik Valverde, SAIH (The Norwegian Students and Academics International Assistance Fund) EXPERIENCES FROM UNIVERSITY COOPERATION Cristel Ruiz Bode, University of San Carlos, Guatemala, and Georges Midré, University of Tromsø, Norway: The NUFU programme "Maya Competence Building" Diala Lopez Lau, Urracan University, Nicaragua: The NUFU programme "Cultural Revitalisation and Natural Resources of the Atlantic Coast of Nicaragua." THE SAMI AND THE NORWEGIAN DEVELOPMENT COOPERATION Heidi Salmi, Sami Parliament, Norway

65. Indigenous Peoples
The Mayan Forestry Action Plan is a process of consultation on forestryand agriculture with farmers and Mayan women in guatemala.

Mayan Forestry Action Plan, PAF-MAYA
Institute of Investigations and Mayan Development (IIDEMAYA)
The Mayan Forestry Action Plan is a process of consultation on forestry and agriculture with farmers and Mayan women in Guatemala. The consultations are carried out through meetings in forestry regions with leaders of diverse communities and conducted in the languages of the areas. There have been meetings covering seven language areas. In these meetings the participants analyze problems of forestry and environment from their own perspective and put forward solutions. This is possible because a team visits the communities to explain the meeting's work and processes and to ask the residents to select participants. During the meetings villages elect delegates to the National Mayan Forestry Congress where they analyze, discuss and modify or approve the plans and actions derived from the regional meetings. The results constitute the Forestry and Environment Development Plan of the Mayan People of Guatemala. Critical Issues and Priorities The general objectives which Guatemala has set are lasting peace, participatory democracy and sustained development (in terms of economic growth and distribution of growth). It is within these national objectives that we must place the following objectives for rural development :

66. Indigenous Peoples
of indigenous peoples themselves. Despite its importance, to date only nine countrieshave ratified this Convention Bolivia, Colombia, Costa Rica, guatemala,

BACK Analytical Contributions
Indigenous and Environmental Legislation and its Relation to Sustainable Development Introduction
In the present evolving process of humanity, the need to respect the relationship between human development and a environmental sustainability is seen as the only way to assure the future of the planet, after centuries of applying a development philosophy that has been detrimental to nature. At the same time, international standards and national legislation have unfolded on diverse ecological issues, with the purpose of regulating economic activities that destroy the environment. Nonetheless, legal implementation is not, in reality, free of contradictions that hinder the effective advancement in the field of environmental protection. Considering the aforementioned reasons, the Earth Council, with the support of the International Labour Organization (ILO) and the Small Grants Program of the World Bank, held a technical consultation on Indigenous Rights, Environmental Legislation and Sustainable Development . The conference took place last June in San Jose, Costa Rica and gathered indigenous lawyers and experts from Argentina, Brazil, Colombia, Costa Rica, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Panama and Peru.

67. American Declaration On The Rights Of Indigenous Peoples
2001 Organized by the Government of the Republic of guatemala and the indigenousCouncil of Central America (CICA). indigenous peoples Declaration indigenous
Twenty-one years ago, Indigenous leaders and other experts went to Rotterdam to accuse their governments of racism, ethnocide and genocide. In November, 1980, they presented their cases to an international jury at the IV Russell Tribunal on the Rights of the Indians of the Americas. The Tribunal asserted its moral right "to demand that governments and international organizations comply with the accepted norms relating to human rights in general as well as to the specific rights of the Native Peoples of the Americas." It is widely accepted that the Universal Declaration of Human Rights must be considered as a common standard of achievement for all peoples and all nations. However, Indigenous peoples are not recognized as peoples. Their sovereign nations have never been invited to sit alongside the other nation states of the world in international decision making bodies.

Dalee Sambo Dorough
Indian Law Resource Center Kelly McBride
Senior Specialist
OAS Unit for the Promotion of Democracy L-R Armand McKenzie
Innu Council of Nitassinan
Cara Currie
International Organisation of Indigenous Resource Development
Carlos Ayala Special Rapporteur for Indigenous Peoples Rights

68. Kenneth Editorial
in the Summit Declaration was to ensure that the input from the indigenous Conclaveof the Americas, held in guatemala, and the indigenous peoples Summit of
The great failure of the Summit: Kenneth Deer, The Eastern Door
The Summit of the Americas was the perfect opportunity to correct all the wrongs that it perpetuates against the Indigenous Peoples of the Americas but it failed to do so. All 34 states that attended the Summit are on Indigenous land, and all of them have acquired wealth from the resources of that land. But Indigenous Peoples were left on the outside looking in and our demands to be recognized as peoples was pushed aside. We had great hopes of change with the remarks made by Prime Minister Jean Chretien when he mentioned Indigenous Peoples twice in his opening statement to the heads of state of 33 other countries. The resulting Quebec Declaration brought our hopes crashing down. The Summit of the Americas Declaration and Action Plan, which is the document expressing the consensus of the governments, says that the term Indigenous Peoples "in this document cannot be construed as having any implications as to the rights that attach to the term under international law." This means that governments do not agree to recognize our right to self determination and other rights that flow from that right. Our hopes were also raised by meetings in Washington with the Organization of American States (OAS) just two weeks before the Summit, where the very same governments agreed that the term "Indigenous Peoples" could be accepted. But somehow, that agreement was not transmitted to the drafters of the Quebec Summit.

69. The Americas Region Has Continued To Play An Important Role In
In Bolivia, Peru and guatemala, indigenous peoples are on average 25 percentmore likely to be living in poverty than nonindigenous people.

70. Guatemala: First Anniversary Of CEH Report - Mass Murderers
Genocide The CEH found that the Guatemalan army had carried out genocide againstGuatemala's indigenous peoples in four specific regions of the country, yet

documenti per paesi
in azione notizie amnesty sezione italiana ... is internal documents
AI-index: AMR 34/005/2000 02/25/2000
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News Service: 034/00
AI INDEX: AMR 34/05/00
First anniversary of the CEH report Mass murderers walk the streets of Guatemala

Mass murderers responsible for killing thousands of people are allowed to walk free in a Latin American country, Amnesty International said today. That country is Guatemala.
A year after the publication of the historic human rights report by Guatemala's Commission of Historical Clarification, Amnesty International has launched a renewed call for justice to be done, and for those responsible for the gross human rights violations in Guatemala, including genocide, be held accountable for their crimes whether in the country or elsewhere.
The CEH report was welcomed by Amnesty International when it was published on 25 February last year as "a step along the long road to justice for the victims of the past gross abuses". The human rights organization called on Guatemalan government, the institutions cited in the report and the international community to study the recommendations of the Commission and begin to implement them as a matter of utmost priority. This it said was the debt owed to both the living and the dead in Guatemala. ''Today, one year later and under a new government, that debt is still outstanding. To the shame of the authorities, the recommendations of the CEH in most areas have been largely ignored,'' said Tracy Ulltveit-Moe, researcher on Guatemala.

71. IIHR Newsletter, N° 52: Integrated Plan For Guatemala
The indigenous peoples and Human Rights Program organized this second seminarin conjunction with the Supreme Court of Justice of guatemala and the
IIHR Newsletter
N° 52
July - September 1998 Integrated Plan
for Guatemala
Newsletter N°52 - Index Presentation of the series Cuadernos IIDH-OPEG. Una Contribución a la Paz. On July 10, the first publication in the series Cuadernos IIDH-OPEG was presented to the Guatemalan public, prepared under the integrated program as "a contribution to the peace in Guatemala." The first, written by Manuel R. Villacorta , a Guatemalan expert in political and electoral affairs, will be followed by others prepared by specialized study groups that have been set up by former participants of the IIHR's permanent courses. They will deal with some of the problems facing Guatemala today, such as criminality and citizen security, freedom of expression, cultural and inter-ethnic diversity, disability and the thorny problem of "what to do with the past." These publications are open to contributions from Guatemalans interested in presenting human rights doctrine and how it relates to the challenges posed by the peace process.

72. Findings
The governments of the partner countries either had no particular development policyregarding indigenous peoples (guatemala and Ecuador) or remained well
Deutsch Topics About us Media ... Homepage Media BMZ Newsletter News Speeches BMZ spezial ... Topic evaluations Sector evaluations previous Top next
German Development Cooperation: Summary of the Evaluation Report "Concept for Development Cooperation with Indigenous Peoples in Latin America (2nd Phase)"
Frame Conditions
Guatemala Even in the context of the overall precarious situation of poverty the indigenous population of Guatemala is underprivileged, in rural as well as in urban areas. Government policy in Guatemala shows little commitment to improve the political, economic and social situation of indigenous people in a structured and substantial fashion. Ecuador According to the constitutional reform of 1998, indigenous rights are recognized. Massive violations of indigenous and human rights are not documented. Because of the deep economical and political crisis of the country a general uncertainty of law prevails which, more often than not, favours the economically powerful. The indigenous organisations in the country are among the strongest in Latin America and can readily be mobilized. Bolivia In Bolivia, much has been achieved regarding the formal and juridical ratification of human and indigenous rights. Under the present government the factual implementation of these rights appears to stagnate. To what extent the rule of law is realized could not be approximated.

73. Protected Areas
Gabon Polemic agreement on the Lope Reserve; India indigenous peoples victimsof conservation at Rajive Gandhi National Park; guatemala Actions to defend
Protected Areas ARTICLES PUBLISHED IN THE WRM BULLETIN See also our "Defenders of the Forests" section
World Commission on Protected Areas (WCPA)

74. Internatinoal Projects
peoples who are involved in or caught between the struggle going on there. Top.Guatemal Working with the indigenous communities throughout guatemala.


Collaboritive Research and Projects Currently Underway Through the Center for Indigenous Cultural Survival: (Under Constuction: Come Back Soon to see Links to Many of the Project Websites) Vietnam: For the past 20 years Dr. Proudfoot has been traveleing to Vietnam to work collaboritivel with Vietnam National University (VNU), the Vietnam Womes Union (11 million members), and other organizations to create educational and cultural exchanges with the University of Oregon. More than 15 Vientamese students have earned degrees at the University of Oregon in the past ten years, many of them Masters degrees. At the same time, Dr. Proudfoot has led numerous field schools to Vietnam giving both Indigenous and non-Indigenous students at the University of Oregon the opportunity to work collaboratively with people internationally.
The Center for Indigenous Cultural Survival has been working with the Indigenous peoples of Vietnam throughout this time. Meeting and working collaboratively with Indigenous peoples of Vietnam, the Center has begun initiating exchanges between students and community members. The purpose of these exchanges is to share our cultures and our unique was of survivng within larger nation-states so that we may strengthen eachother to survive and prosper as the Indigenous peoples of our place. This project continues to this day. For more information, visit the

75. Untitled Document
and groups of our people wherever we live, whether in Alaska, guatemala Panama, Mexico lessthan an affirmation of all of ourselves as indigenous peoples of the

Winter 1998
Life Goes On
By Simon Ortiz
The true and first knowledge of this hemisphere-that is, the North, Central and South American continental lands of the western hemisphere-is indigenous cultural knowledge. By indigenous I mean Native people and their cultures and communities. Or Indian people, as we sometimes say in the United States. And, of course, we mean our Native people, our Native land, our Native communities and our cultures, all of that which comprises what we know to be our way of life. Our indigenous literatures derive from our way of life. Our oral knowledge derives from, our indigenous lands, cultures and communities. Our oral tradition derives from all of our Native people who live throughout the indigenous Americas. I don't mean just any certain group of people, I mean all those Native people who live in all the Indigenous Americas. I mean, therefore, all of our Native or indigenous peoples. This conference of the indigenous literatures of the Americas is an affirmation of ourselves. I'm very happy to say this, and I have to repeat it firmly, loudly and joyously: this conference of our indigenous literatures is an affirmation of ourselves. It is an affirmation of ourselves as cultural entities and groups of our people wherever we live, whether in Alaska, Guatemala Panama, Mexico, California, New York, Oklahoma or Arizona where I live. This conference is nothing less than an affirmation of all of ourselves as indigenous peoples of the Americas. We must realize and accept this conference for what it is and what we want it to be: an affirmation and expression of our community of people with cultural knowledge of ourselves and our lands, including traditional and contemporary concepts of ourselves and our lands. This First Congress of Indigenous Literature-along with the people who organized it and work with it, whether they be scholars, writers, poets, storytellers, cultural workers, teachers and administrators-is a very important act for and by our indigenous people. It is an absolutely significant and committed act for us to take about this, there is no doubt.

76. LPDC | October 12, 2002 } International Indigenous Peoples Day Events
Day in Solidarity with Native peoples of the Julian Burger (Secretary of the IndigenousUnit at José Morales (Maya K'iché from guatemala, representative of
Listing of Events
International Indigenous Peoples Day

Resist! Action for Nuclear Abolition Nonviolent Direct Action Camp
October 11th - 14th Action for Nuclear Abolition Nonviolent Direct Action Camp
Join with others and enjoy the beautiful Great Basin Desert.
Oct 12th - World Indigenous Day - Ceremonies, sweatlodges and events to honor and stand in
solidarity with Indigenous People of the world who have suffered the deadly consequences under the
worldwide abuse of nuclear colonialism. Sunset candle light procession to the gates of the Nevada
Test Site. Please join us as we take a stand for indigeous people rights everywhere. DENVER, CO Transform Columbus Day (TCD) Columbus Day began in Colorado and according to TCD organizers, it will END in Colorado. TCD is a diverse local coalition of labor, youth, religious and community folks that have joined to oppose

outside world on an isolated indigenous tribe, the Many native peoples of the BrazilianAmazon have Semana Santa en guatemala (Easter in guatemala) Produced by
Log on Media Resources-Latin America Feature Films Historical Videos Videos on Indigenous Peoples
Videos on Current Issues
... Slides Latin American Studies Program Requirements Courses Faculty ... Resources Villanova University Prospective Students Students Parents
City of the Gods
Hosted by John Rhys-Davies
Presented by New Dominion Pictures ; in association with the Archaeological
Videocassette (VHS)(28 min.)
Location: Instructional Media Services
Call Number: VT1186 VHS
Murals found at Teotihuacán site provide archaeologists with information about this ancient metropolis. Notes: Episode from the television program Archaeology. Credits: Host, John Rhys-Davies; Producers, Tom Naughton, Nicolas Valcour ; director, Bertrand Morin ; writer, George Bledsoe. The Fall of the Maya
An ARKIOS Production in association with the Archaeological Institute of America at Boston University and The Learning Channel. Videocassette (VHS)(23 min.) Distributed by Devillier/Donegan Enterprises, c1993.

78. GTI97_COPMAGUA_ingl
Organization of guatemala, COPMAGUA- wish to contribute some reflections to thediscussion of the Draft declaration on the rights of indigenous peoples.
COPMAGUA-Guatemala ENGLISH VERSION OF JUAN LEON'S STATEMENT U.N. Commission on Human Rights Intercessional Working Group on the Draft Declaration October 27th - November 7, 1997: October 10, 1997 Thank you Mr. President: To all Indigenous Peoples, organizations, to the member states of the Commission on Human Rights and observers at this session, our profound respect and fraternal greetings. The International Indian Treaty Council and its affiliate Coordination of Mayan Peoples Organization of Guatemala, -COPMAGUA- wish to contribute some reflections to the discussion of the Draft declaration on the rights of Indigenous Peoples. This draft is the result of the consensus of hundreds of Indigenous Peoples and their organization from different parts of the world, who find themselves here at these deliberations, who once more reaffirm our commitment to the adoption of the total and integral text of the Draft Declaration approved by the Working Group on Indigenous Populations and the Sub-Commission for the Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities. The contents of the draft represents the most fundamental, albeit minimal acceptable standards for the recognition, protection and promotion of the rights of Indigenous Peoples. For this reason our delegation urges the representatives of the states to reach consensus for the approval of the

79. About Saq' Be': Organization For Mayan And Indigenous Spiritual Studies
The Mayan people of guatemala are one of the groups of indigenous peoples of thiscontinent with an incredibly rich, deep spirituality and understanding that
Who is Saq’ Be’? S aq’ Be’: Organization for Mayan and Indigenous Spiritual Studies Saq' Be' strategic focus for upcoming year With much planning and discussion, we have outlined the areas of focus for the organization for the upcoming year.   Saq' Be' is a non profit organization operated by young adults on a volunteer basis.  The organization was formed at the request of Ajq'ij (Mayan Priest) in Guatemala for the purpose of assisting with the rescue and preservation of traditional science, medicine, culture and spirituality as well as to help open doors for others to learn directly from Native wisdom keepers and communities in a way that is mutually supportive.  Part of the vision for the formation of the organization is to reach out to and involve greater numbers of youth and young adults.  Saq' Be' is beginning its third year of existence.  We are very small, but with a very big mission.  We are inviting readers of this website to join together with us in helping to carry out this mission.  Below is an outline for the coming year and a brief description of each area: I. Preservation

80. WCSF Online The News Service For The World Civil Society Forum
Summary Working Group on indigenous peoples, Gender and indigenous children andthe role of traditional y Artesanal Pop Atziak (guatemala); Ms. Martha Llanos
Posted 8 Oct 02 09:29 GMT Executive Summaries of Working Groups Civil Society and International Organizations Cooperation Indigenous Peoples, Gender and Development Information Society Environment, Trade and Sustainable Development ... Peace and Disarmament Health Promotion Human Rights and Humanitarian Law Private Sector Right of Peoples to Self-Determination and Conflict Prevention Executive Summaries of Trainings Solar Ovens Training Training sessions for journalists from developing countries Training on Humanitarian Law All summaries of sessions
All presenters' documents
Search for a session (opens new window) Links Main Forum Web site (Yellow)
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Consultation Process
Summaries of Tuesday's Sessions Plenary Session
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Joint Session between WG on Health Promotion and Human Development
Health and Development
ICCG 4 WG on Peace and Disarmament
How to engage with disarmament issues
UIT K WG on Human Rights and Humanitarian Law ... ICCG 3 Joint Session between WG on Health Promotion and Private Sector Private sector and health: access to medicines ICCG 4 Joint Session between the WG on Human Rights and Humanitarian Law and Human development Globalization and economic, social and cultural rights

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