The Indigenous World 2019
Over the last 33 years, The Indigenous World has documented an increasing trend towards harassment and criminalisation of indigenous peoples and communities.
Throughout 2018, there has been an increase in the documentation and reporting of illegal surveillance, arbitrary arrests, travel bans to prevent free movement, threats, dispossession and killings. We have
witnessed instruments which are meant to protect indigenous peoples being turned against them, through the use of legislation and the justice system, to penalise and criminalise indigenous peoples’ assertion of their rights.
The collection of events compiled in this edition demonstrate the continuation of increased violence, criminalisation, harassment and lack of justice that indigenous peoples experience as they continue to defend their lands and identity.
Apr 28, 2019
'View from the Termite Mound' responds to the paper on the Serengeti-Mara Squeeze.
Science Magazine Article with Huge Media Coverage, Anti-Loliondo Co-Author, and a not so Hidden Wish to Influence the Tanzanian Government
Apr 08, 2019
British watchdog launches inquiry into WWF abuse allegations.
Charity Commission to assess whether money sent abroad was subject to due diligence as German MPs urge funding halt
Apr 07, 2019
The Serengeti-Mara squeeze.
one of the world’s most iconic ecosystems under pressure.
New finding alters our view on what is needed to protect biodiversity.
Apr 01, 2019
Forest Rights Lost.
Evictions Loom Over a Million Adivasis.
How can the competing issues of conservation and indigenous rights work in harmony to ensure both forests and the livelihoods of their inhabitants are protected?
Mar 09, 2019
Trophy hunting for conservation and development in Namibia?
The limitations of economic benefits and the role of science
Mar 08, 2019
WWF’s Secret War:
One Of The World’s Biggest Charities Funds Guards Who Have Tortured And Killed People
The World Wide Fund for Nature funds vicious paramilitary forces to fight poaching. A BuzzFeed News investigation reveals the hidden human cost.
Mar 04, 2019
November of Terror and Silence in Loliondo has Turned into Christmas of Terror and Silence.
The situation is far, far too painful and help is needed from anyone with some influence.
Fear and silence have continued into December. In November Tanzanian soldiers could torture and chase away people, and burn their bomas, in serious violation of interim orders issued by the East Africa Court of Justice, while all leaders in Loliondo stayed silent – and cattle were illegally detained on village land. Beatings continue, and on 21st December 12 bomas (or per other accounts 11 bomas/24 houses) were burned in the Leken area of Kirtalo village.
Dec 28, 2018