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Pnud Peru/Mónica Suárez Galindo
18 Maio 2020
Global
Medidas contra a pandemia estão afetando os territórios, recursos naturais e liberdades de expressão e reunião dos povos indígenas. Pnud Peru/Mónica Suárez Galindo
 
Os efeitos da Covid-19 sobre povos indígenas em todo o mundo ultrapassam a área da saúde.
 
Fonte: Agrotec
17 Maio 2020
África
África subsariana
Moçambique
Milhares de camponeses reinventaram-se nas práticas agrícolas para responder, em simultâneo, às mudanças climáticas e à pandemia de covid-19, sem baixar a produção em aldeias do interior de Manica, centro de Moçambique.
 
Aqui, garantir a segurança alimentar é crucial, porque a pobreza e implacável e a fome está à espreita.
 
Fonte: Brazil Wonders
23 Abril 2020
América Latina e Caribe
América do Sul
Brasil
Estudo mostra que menos de 10% dos municípios brasileiros com terras indígenas possuem leitos de UTI; sistema de saúde indígena atende apenas quadros leves
 

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Quantifying Tenure Risk (QTR)
Land: Enhancing Governance for Economic Development (LEGEND)

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Zambia has a bifurcated land tenure system which results from a legacy of colonial land administration. Under the British governor in 1928, Zambian land was divided into crown land and reserve native land. Later in 1947 the Native Trust Order was passed which gave birth to trust land. Crown land made up 6 percent of the country, while native and trust land both totalled up to 94 percent. After independence, crown land was converted to state land. Reserve native and trust land remained as such until the 1995 Land Act at which point these tenure types began being labeled as "customary" land. The Land Acquisition Act of 1970 inspired the ‘zambianisation’ (nationalisation) program, which sealed the deal of the 1975 Land (Conversion of Titles) Act that halted freehold tenure system in Zambia. All land in Zambia has since then been vested in the President, who holds it in perpetuity on behalf of the Zambian people.

Learn more about successes and challenges and find more detailed land governance data in Zambia.

Villagers in Kinywang’anga celebrate the completion of land registration efforts in their community. USAID

Land has played a critical role in Tanzania’s development. Current land tenure frameworks, issues and conflicts in the country have historical roots dating back to the pre-colonial period. The periods of German and British rule were also formative in establishing current land sector rules and challenges, as has been the post-independence period. During the pre-colonial period, all land was owned communally and all members of the community had equal access. When the Tanganyika was under German Colonial rule (1891-1919), there were three types of land tenure: freehold titles created out of conveyance, leasehold granted by the emperor and customary tenure for natives. When the British took over (1919-1961), they recognized existing German laws and put in place new land laws such as the Land Ordinance of 1923. After independence, freehold titles were converted into government leases and later rights of occupancy.

Learn more about successes and challenges and find more detailed land governance data in Tanzania.

Temas

indigenous peoples climate change

Climate change can destabilize existing land and resource governance institutions and associated property rights across the spectrum of landscape types. Transformed climatic conditions, manifested in either rapid-onset or slow-onset ways, can change how land and natural resources are accessed and used as geographical shifts in resource productivity, resource scarcity, and therefore land use patterns occur.

Read more about Land, Climate Change & Environment

With secure land tenure, Indigenous Peoples and local communities can realize human rights, achieve economic growth, protect the environment, and maintain cultural integrity. For centuries, Indigenous Peoples and local communities (IPLCs) have used, managed and depended on collectively-held land for food supplies, cultural and spiritual traditions, and other livelihood needs. Historically governed through customary tenure systems rooted in community norms and practices that often go back centuries, governments often consider such community land as vacant, idle, or state-owned property.  Statutory recognition and protection of indigenous and community land rights continues to be a major challenge.

Learn more about challenges concerning Indigenous & Community Land Rights.

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