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Résultats de la recherche

Showing items 1 through 9 of 14.
  1. Library Resource
    janvier, 2000
    Inde, Asie méridionale

    The Kol tribals of Chitrakoot district live a life of abject poverty, exploitation and almost complete subjugation to the feudal landowners, locally known as Dadus. A local civil society organisation, the Akhil Bhartiya Samaj Sewa Sansthan (ABSSS) has adopted a multi-pronged approach to simultaneously address three sets of issues which it felt were crucial for improving the lot of the Kols.

  2. Library Resource
    janvier, 2000

    Grey literature collection includes documents from India over the last twenty years, the collection traces the process of social forestry, which aimed to satisfy local needs through fuelwood plantations and to divert pressure from natural forest through the participation of private framers and communities.The papers included are as follows:Village-level management of common property resources, especially fuelwood and fodder resources in Karnataka, IndiaBrokensha, D. 1988Women and wasteland development - policy issues.

  3. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    septembre, 1999
    Myanmar

    The Regional Consultation on the Situation of Internally Displaced Peoples, hosted by Forum Asia, was held in Bangkok at
    SASA International House on October 21 and 22, 1999. There were 43 participants over the two days, with interests in
    seven countries in the region. The backgrounds of the participants were diverse: while the majority represented NGOs
    working directly with displaced peoples and displaced peoples' organisations, there were also representatives from the
    UNHCR, academics and Forum Asia.

  4. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    septembre, 1999
    Myanmar

    This document presents the findings, conclusions and recommendations of the People's Tribunal on Food Scarcity
    and Militarization in Burma. The Tribunal’s work will appeal to all readers interested in human rights and social
    justice, as well as anyone with a particular interest in Burma. The Asian Human Rights Commission presents this
    report in order to stimulate discourse on human rights and democratization in Burma and around the world.

  5. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    mai, 1999
    Myanmar

    This report is a detailed analysis of the current human rights situation in Nyaunglebin District (known in Karen as Kler Lweh Htoo), which straddles the border of northern Karen State and Pegu Division in Burma. Most of the villagers here are Karen, though there are also many Burmans living in the villages near the Sittaung River. Since late 1998 many Karens and Burmans have been fleeing their villages in the area because of human rights abuses by the State Peace & Development Council (SPDC) military junta which currently rules Burma, and this flight is still ongoing.

  6. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    novembre, 1999
    Myanmar

    In some countries, the internally displaced are beyond the reach of international humanitarian organizations.

  7. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    juin, 1999
    Myanmar

    Urban and rural displacement in Myanmar

  8. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    février, 1999
    Myanmar

    Nyaunglebin (known in Karen as Kler Lwe Htoo) District is a northern Karen region straddling the border of northern Karen State and Pegu Division. It contains the northern reaches of the Bilin (Bu Loh Kloh) River northwest of Papun, and stretches westward as far as the Sittaung (Sittang) River in the area 60 to 150 kilometres north of Pegu (named Bago by the SPDC). The District has 3 townships: Ler Doh (Kyauk Kyi in Burmese), Hsaw Tee (Shwegyin), and Mone.

  9. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    août, 1999
    Myanmar

    Since mid-August, new flows of refugees have begun arriving at the Thai border from Karen villages in southeastern Pa'an District, central Karen State. Over 100 families, totalling well over 500 people, have arrived thus far and they say that many more will follow. Those who have arrived so far come from the villages of Pah Klu, Taw Oak, Tee Hsah Ra, Kyaw Ko, Tee Wah Thay, Tee Khoh Taw, Tee Wah Klay, B'Naw Kleh Kee and Ker Ghaw, most of which are within 2-3 days' walk of the border. . .

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