Pastoralists Indigenous Non Governmental Organizations Forum | Page 2 | Land Portal | Securing Land Rights Through Open Data
Logo
Acronym: 
PINGO's Forum
Focal point: 
P.O.Box 14437, Arusha, Tanzania

Location

Sakina kwa Iddi
Lush Garden Entrance
Arusha
Tanzania
TZ

The Pastoralists Indigenous Non Governmental Organizations Forum (PINGO's FORUM) is an advocacy coalition of indigenous peoples organizations who are currently 53, working in Tanzania for the rights of the marginalized indigenous pastoralists and Hunter-gatherers communities. It was established in 1994 by six pastoralists and hunter gatherers organizations in their struggle for land right and development agenda

OUR MISSION

Sustainable change on good governance and human rights through research, advocacy, competency development and solidarity for improved pastoralists and hunter-gatherers livelihoods

OUR VISION

A sustainable, recognized, respected and protected pastoralism and hunter-gathering rights in Tanzania

OUR GOAL

To have a just and sustainable livelihoods for pastoralists and hunter-gatherer communities.

OUR PURPOSE

To consolidate and amplify the voices of pastoralists and hunter-gatherer to communities demand their rights

Pastoralists Indigenous Non Governmental Organizations Forum Resources

Displaying 11 - 20 of 37
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Reports & Research
December 2016
Tanzania

This is a stakeholder submission prepared by a coalition of 24 pastoralists and huntergatherers’ Civil Society Organizations (CSOs), forums, networks and groups.

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Reports & Research
December 2016
Tanzania

Tanzania is endowed with numerous resources including livestock. It is number three country in Africa in terms of livestock population after Ethiopia and Sudan. Currently, the country (Tanzania) has more than 22 million livestock, of which at least 95% are indigenous animals kept under traditional livelihood model known as indigenous pastoralism.

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Reports & Research
January 2016
Tanzania

The report explores the evictions of pastoralists and other conflicts over pastoralists’ land in Tanzania, with focus on the past decade. 

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Policy Papers & Briefs
December 2015
Tanzania

Eviction of Indigenous Peoples from their ancestral lands is one of the most destructive and degrading mitigation strategy performed by modern governments in developing countries to address climate change. Armed police and soldiers are used to forcefully evict indigenous peoples to pave the way for investors and conservation in the name of climate change mitigation.

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Reports & Research
December 2013
Tanzania

Over the years, PINGOs Forum has been concerned with the future of Pastoral and HunterGatherer communities with regard to changing patterns of traditional land use and livelihoods options.

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Reports & Research
June 2013
Tanzania

This is a report of a fact-finding mission which took place in Tanga Region in June 2013. It aims to map the situation of pastoralists and the challenges they face in three districts of Tanga Region namely Handeni, Korogwe and Pangani.  There are similar challenges in Bagamoyo, Kilindi and Mchinga Districts which were not covered

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Reports & Research
June 2013
Tanzania

This fact finding is the fulfilment of PINGO’s Forum daily activities for inquiring the challenges facing pastoralists communities. In this fact finding, we will look at the impact of wildlife conservations in pastoralists areas. The Wildlife sector has become a threat to livestock sectors by which the wildlife sector is grabbing livestock grazing areas in the name of wild life conservation.

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Reports & Research
April 2013
Tanzania

This fact finding mission had been organised to investigate the challenges facing pastoralists in Rufiji District, the challenges which have been defined as the source of conflict in this district. Although pastoralists had arrived in Rufiji since 1990’s but they officially went there and other places in Coastal and in Lindi Regions after they had been evicted from Ihefu and Kilosa in 2006-9.

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Reports & Research
March 2013
Tanzania

According to the research and follow ups made by Pingo’s Forum and LHRC indicated that, most victims were not trespassers to the land as contented by the Government. The pastoralists including Sukuma, Taturu, hunters and gatherers (Hadzabe) lawfully living within the Conservation Area resisted the government movement to evict them without paying adequate compensation.

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