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The role of indigenous peoples in biodiversity conservation : the natural but often forgotten partners (Inglés)

A principal aim of this study is to get a better sense of what the World Bank (WB) needs to know in order to engage Indigenous Peoples (IPs) more effectively in biodiversity conservation projects and programs. It is in this sense that the reporting is geared to Bank Task Team leaders, advisors, directors, and managers and also government and nongovernmental organization (NGO) personnel engaged in biodiversity conservation programs. Indigenous peoples might also benefit from the report's presentation of tools to seeking international funding for biodiversity-related activities in their ancestral territories. In addition, the report assesses some of the current forms of engagement with indigenous peoples in biodiversity and identifies concrete recommendations for improving that engagement. These recommendations will give Bank management an opportunity to lead the way among many development agencies and governments toward different forms of engaging indigenous peoples; respecting and realizing the rights to their territories, culture, and spirituality; enhancing their environment and development; and satisfying the IPs' aspirations contained in the United Nations declaration on the rights of indigenous peoples. The report's findings are relevant to other Bank's programs such as the climate change strategic framework and the carbon finance initiatives and can be used to incorporate the lessons learned from 18 years of biodiversity portfolio experience into these new programs. The findings of this report support the contention that engaging IPs more effectively in biodiversity conservation represents a win-win situation.

Información

  • Autor

    Sobrevila, Claudia;

  • Fecha del documento

    2008/05/01

  • Tipo de documento

    Documento de trabajo

  • Número del informe

    44300

  • Volumen

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Todo el mundo,

  • Región

    Región,

  • Fecha de divulgación

    2010/07/01

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nom. del doc.

    The role of indigenous peoples in biodiversity conservation : the natural but often forgotten partners

  • Palabras clave

    rights of indigenous people;protected area;sustainable use of biodiversity;convention on biological diversity;number of ethnic groups;international legal framework;natural resource base;conservation of biodiversity;indigenous ethnic group;exploitation of resource;international nongovernmental organizations;global biodiversity conservation;tropical forest;rapid economic development;society and culture;international environmental agreement;equality of man;form of engagement;environment and development;tropical rain forest;global environmental crisis;climate change mitigation;climate change strategy;Indigenous Peoples;indigenous group;conservation program;ancestral land;indigenous community;indigenous communities;Natural Resources;ancestral territory;indigenous territory;brazilian amazon;indigenous land;conservation area;sacred sites;indigenous right;conservation effort;traditional knowledge;Extractive Industry;nature conservation;sustainable future;indigenous woman;indigenous area;forest land;natural environment;Management Systems;funding source;equitable sharing;cultural diversity;land surface;indigenous organization;negative effect;international funding;cultural integrity;political institution;indigenous culture;management cost;cultural need;Forced Relocation;tribal groups;land claim;marine resource;active participation;daily life;long-term conservation;conservation agency;local population;global benefit;legal right;cultural survival;wilderness areas;land area;education systems;sacred plants;ceremonial objects;conservation benefits;sacred places;legal recognition;native people;game reserve;natural features;communal resource;northern hemisphere;boreal forest;park guards;national biodiversity;managing biodiversity;indigenous knowledge;montane areas;safeguard policy;Safeguard Policies;land right;international agreement;intact habitat;human societies;genetic resource;working partnerships;biodiversity areas;social group;territorial right;indigenous language;conservation movement;conservation communities;common language;moral value;dominant culture;minority group;nature protection;human rights;official language;national minority;indigenous inhabitants;intellectual property;ancestral customs;biodiversity inventory;social realities;process use;political mandate;strategic framework;political support;world leaders;financial mechanism;non-governmental organization;indigenous population;interest group;forest wilderness;landscape design;soil management;social scientist;research group;animal breed;adequate resources;resource right;thematic area;population number;full participation;community asset;remote area;natural community;technological capacity;active participant;conserve biodiversity;adjacent land;conservation objective;effective conservation;effective participation;spiritual beliefs;conservation initiative;original inhabitants;rural production;annex annex;informed consent;cultural pattern;government authority;legal system;cultural revitalization;organizational structure;zoning plan;global initiative;land use;vulnerable group;traditional authority;indigenous participation;natural biodiversity;natural right;

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