Ressources totales: 73
This book explains strategic environmental assessment (SEA) as a method of taking into consideration environmental and sustainability issues when making decisions with respect to a project. Although dated, this book shows important processes involved in the background and process of conducting SEA.
This 8-part video series tells the stories of the water protectors of Standing Rock, North Dakota in candid interviews with residents of the camp.
This Guidance Note is aimed at providing practical guidance to European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD) specialists, consultants and clients on the processes and standards that should be applied and considered when planning and implementing projects that involve Indigenous Peoples. UNDRIP which requires States to consult with Indigenous Peoples to obtain their Free, Prior and Informed Consent (FPIC) prior to the approval of any project affecting their lands and resources, is discussed.
This article discusses how to navigate relationships between politically unequal organizations. A case study of an Anglo-Navajo inter-organizational relationship is presented to make sense of how a politically dominant group can successfully navigate cross-cultural collaboration. The author argues that reciprocal interdependence through the integration of knowledge and common goal-setting facilitates the relationship process.
This brief examines the local sustainability of resource extraction developments in the context of an expanding mining industry in Peru. The social, economic, and environmental impacts of developments in Peru are documented and used to advocate for more effective institutional relationships between stakeholders. The authors argue for institutional innovations in the mining sector, that bridge the gap between community-based and development-based knowledge systems.
This report provides an overview of Free, Prior, and Informed Consent (FPIC), and its importance to the implementation of REDD+ projects. Generic guidelines are provided for how governments and businesses can respect Indigenous peoples right to FPIC, based on the premise that applications of FPIC must be directed by the local community that is affected by a given project.