Browse Items (26 total)

  • Collection: Vol. 8, No. 3 (Otono 1994) (Spanish)

Vol. 8, no. 3 (1).pdf

Vol. 8, no. 3 (2).pdf
Table of Contents

Vol. 8, no. 3 (3).pdf
As economic policies imposed on indigenous communities by the Western bloc and regional nation states limit freedoms, indigenous communities have taken to the election process to try and affect change.

Vol. 8, no. 3 (4).pdf
Tensions between traditional coca growers and government officials has erupted in violence and protests as indigenous communities try to secure their traditional crop in the face of a growing drug industry,

Vol. 8, no. 3 (4).pdf
Revisions to Argentina's constitution have allowed it to recognize indigenous rights.

Vol. 8, no. 3 (4).pdf
Various indigenous groups of Honduras marched on the capital in July to make carious demands, including investigations into murders and the protection of the environment.

Vol. 8, no. 3 (5).pdf
Lumber companies in Chile continue to occupy Huilliche land.

Vol. 8, no. 3 (5).pdf
Ashaninkas in Peru continue to be displaced in the face of conflicts between guerrillas and the Peruvian army.

Vol. 8, no. 3 (5).pdf
Indigenous communities in Venezuela demand that their rights be included in the reformation of the constitution.

Vol. 8, no. 3 (6-8).pdf
Indigenous rights promised in the new Mexican Constitution of 1992 have not been executed. In light of this, nearly 100 indigenous communities have met to discuss electoral strategy in an attempt to affect political change.

Vol. 8, no. 3 (9).pdf
The election of a liberal, creole president and an indigenous intellectual vice-president in Bolivia has show that integration and communication with indigenous communities is a viable political strategy in Bolivia. However, this came after decades…
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