Across rural Africa, land legislation struggles to be properly implemented, and most resource users gain access to land on the basis of local land tenure systems.
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Library ResourceArtículos de revistas y librosDiciembre, 2006Burkina Faso, Benin, Nigeria, Bélgica, Rwanda, Malí, Zimbabwe, Esuatini, Ghana, Sierra Leona, Etiopía, Níger, Camerún, Kenya, Mozambique, Sudáfrica, Lesotho, Uganda, Italia, Tanzania, Botswana, Francia, África
Library ResourceInformes e investigacionesDiciembre, 1998Francia, Estados Unidos de América, Suecia, Perú, Indonesia, Bolivia, Canadá, Guinea, Camerún, Tailandia, Nueva Zelandia, Nepal, Filipinas, Sudáfrica, Malasia, Italia, Papua Nueva Guinea, Reino Unido, Noruega, Suriname, África
The Government of South Africa has a major holding of forest land, with a total estate covering 892,000 ha of forest and associated land. Within the state's forest holding there is a wide diversity of forest and land types including: commercial plantations and other afforested land; indigenous forests; legally protected (indigenous) forest areas; and associated bare land. This land is partly owned by the state and partly held on behalf of local communities, some of whom also have existing rights to use the forest land for various purposes.
Library ResourceInformes e investigacionesJulio, 2018Mozambique, Burkina Faso, Bangladesh, Honduras, Filipinas, Sudáfrica, Italia, Irán, Argentina, India, Níger
In developed and developing countries all over the world, farmers and indigenous and local communities have traditional knowledge, expertise, skills and practices related to food security and to food and agricultural production and diversity. Since its creation in 1945, FAO has recognized the significant contributions these make to food and agriculture, and the relevance of on-farm/in situ and ex situ conservation of genetic resources for food and agriculture.
Library ResourceArtículos de revistas y librosDiciembre, 2010Italia
Indigenous peoples1 must be considered an undeniable stakeholder in a development agenda shaped by such a mandate. Recent estimates indicate that although indigenous peoples make up approximately 5 percent of the world’s total population, they comprise about 15 percent of the global poor.2 The adversities faced by indigenous peoples have grown in the last few decades, but so too have the recognition of and appreciation for their potential contributions to sustainable development and natural resources management.
Library ResourceArtículos de revistas y librosDiciembre, 2015Italia
Consistent with its mandate to pursue a world free from hunger and malnutrition, the following “FAO Policy on Indigenous and Tribal Peoples” has been formulated so as to ensure that FAO will make all due efforts to respect, include and promote indigenous issues in relevant work.
Library ResourceArtículos de revistas y librosJulio, 2018Dominica, Burkina Faso, Honduras, Bélgica, Uzbekistán, Sudáfrica, Lesotho, Uganda, España, Zimbabwe, Dinamarca, Alemania, Tanzania, Zambia, Países Bajos, Nicaragua, Senegal, Italia, Brasil, Suiza
From the outset, the development of agriculture has been strongly associated with women’s endeavour. In fact, women’s contribution to agriculture goes back to the origins of farming and the domestication of animals when the first human settlements were established more than 6 000 years ago. Over the years, the division of responsibilities and labour within households and communities tended to place farming and nutrition-related tasks under women’s domain. Nowadays, in many societies women continue to be mainly responsible for family food security and nutrition.
Library ResourceInformes e investigacionesDiciembre, 2010Bangladesh, Lituania, Zambia, Malí, Chile, Guatemala, Letonia, Malawi, Tailandia, Laos, Filipinas, Viet Nam, Italia, Senegal, Arabia Saudita, Líbano, África
Increasing women’s access to land is crucial to fight hunger and poverty. However, gender disparities in land access remain significant in most countries, regardless of their level of development. A new FAO database helps to understand the factors that prevent women from accessing land; and to design better policies to effectively address this situation.
Library ResourceLegislaciónMalta, Europa, Europa meridional
The present Act lays down provisions concerning the acquisition of immovable property by non residents, which basically shall be prohibited, except for certain circumstances under which such acquisition shall be allowed (those specified in article 5). As a general rule, A person, other than a physical or a non resident person, may acquire by an act inter vivos immovable property in Malta without the necessity of obtaining a permit under this Act where such immovable property is required for the purpose of carrying out the activity for which it has been set up.
Library ResourceRegulacionesMalta, Europa, Europa meridional
These Regulations supplement the Immovable Property (Designation of Special Areas) Regulations by inserting new regulations 4 and 5. These new provisions concern further circumstances under which the Minister of Finance is entitled to issue an order designating an area as a Special Designated Area, upon application by non residents who intend to acquire immovable property.
Amends: Immovable Property (Designation of Special Areas) Regulations, 2006 (L.N. 227 of 2006). (2006)
Library ResourceRegulacionesMalta, Europa, Europa meridional
These Regulations define the criteria and guidelines for the designation of Special Designated Areas, which are exempted from the prohibition of acquisition of immovable property in Malta by non residents. The Minister of Finance shall issue an order designating an area as a Special Designated Area upon application by non residents who intend to acquire immovable property.
Implements: Immovable Property (Acquisition by Non-Residents) Act. (2005)
Amended by: Immovable Property (Designation of Special Areas) (Amendment) Regulations, 2007 (L.N. 320 of 2007). (2007)
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