Résultats pour:Inherent Rights
Ressources totales: 44
The Anishiabek Nation supports and expresses concerns with recent changes to the Ontario Mining Act. Changes did not go for enough in recognizing Indigenous rights to land; free, prior, and informed consent; funding to build capacity; and protection of cultural sites. These engagement sessions allowed voices of Anishinabek to be heard by the Government of Ontario.
This article examines the significance of UNDRIP as a public policy tool for developing national policy to support future resource and land management consultations that are based on free, prior, and informed consent (FPIC). The author suggests that UNDRIP needs to be integrated into Canadian and American policy through actions and consultations with Indigenous peoples that are rooted in FPIC.
The “Making FPIC a Reality Project” in the United Kingdom, is a coalition of Indigenous peoples, Academic institutions, and NGO’s that advocate for the recognition of the rights of Indigenous peoples by multinational mining companies. This research paper seeks to contribute towards a discussion between indigenous peoples and mining companies on the issue of indigenous peoples’ right to FPIC. It details the way FPIC is defined in international law, and then Indigenous and corporate perspectives on FPIC.
The Assembly of First Nations joins Standing Rock Sioux Reservation and Indigenous citizens from across North America in resisting human rights violations arising from Dakota Access LLC’s construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline.
This is the Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous People, as adopted by the General Assembly of the United Nations in 2007. The UN Declaration grants Indigenous peoples rights to self-determination, lands and territories, cultural traditions and customs, and free, prior, and informed consent concerning any development or decision-making on their traditional territory.
This update introduces new information regarding the cooperation between the European Union and Indigenous Peoples in the context of the existence of new EU instruments for development and human rights. It also provides a platform for indigenous voices regarding some crucial areas of concern, namely the situation of indigenous women around the world, the challenges and opportunities faced by indigenous youth, and an update on the recent Conference of Parties (COP9) of the Convention on Biological Diversity that took place in Bonn during the month of May 2008.