We use cookies to improve our website. See our privacy notice.

Le savoir, c'est le pouvoir

Ce site web fournit des informations et des ressources concernant le CLÉ comme des outils d'autodétermination afin d'assister les communautés dans la prise de décisions. Nous avons sélectionné des articles, des boîtes à outils, des vidéos, des enregistrements vocaux, ainsi que des récits de communautés concernant le CLÉ et la consultation.

×

Filtrer les ressources

Vous pouvez limiter les critères de recherche.

De: À:

Résultats pour:International Law

Vider

Ressources totales: 36

Idle No More challenges to the integrity of the nation state and are not revolutionary. They call on the Government and people of Canada to share national wealth, to adhere to Canadian law, to negotiate new arrangements where existing treaties are insufficient, and to adjust national policy to better suit needs and aspirations.

UNDRIP: Shifting from Global Aspiration to Local Realization
Essai

The core lesson in the creation of UNDRIP was simple: collective action by Indigenous peoples could force major changes in national and international law. The process of improving conditions for Indigenous peoples has now moved to a different level. The socio-economic and cultural problems of Indigenous have been described globally, really for the first time.

UNDRIP Changes Indigenous Peoples Articulation of Both Problems and Solutions
Essai

2013 - English - Modéré(e)

UNDRIP Changes Indigenous Peoples Articulation…

Ken Coates, Terry Mitchell


The UNDRIP was defined at the time of its passage as an "aspirational document." Those governments that resisted the declaration — Canada, United States, Australia and New Zealand in 2007 and which signed on later in 2010 — worried that the creation of international law on Aboriginal rights would elevate Indigenous expectations.

FPIC and community protocol-type processes are being used to help claim rights and negotiate agreements in various biodiversity contexts. However, recent developments in international law in relation to access to genetic resources and benefit-sharing (ABS) have brought these participatory tools and processes centre stage.

The Crown’s Constitutional Duty to Consult and Accommodate Aboriginal and Treaty Rights
Rapport

In this report from the National Centre for First Nations Governance, Morellato discusses the importance of the Government’s duty to consult Aboriginal people with respect to their traditional lands, resources, and governance. She argues that the decisions made by the Crown can either facilitate Indigenous governance and self-determination or can extend injustice, marginalization and poverty. Important cases in Canadian law are examined followed by recommendations for consultation and reconciliation.

Rights Talk in Belize - Q'eqchi Maya Communities Meet Across Borders
Articles de journal

This article discusses the efforts of Matilde Chocooj Coc, a Q’eqchi Mayan woman from Guatemala, who travelled to another Q’eqchi Mayan community in Belize, Crique Sarco, in order to share strategies for exercising their rights to FPIC as outlined in International law. The point of this meeting was to ensure that leaders in Crique Sarco were given instruction in order to negotiate with a proposed Texas-based oil company.

Voir Plus