2 edition of Native peoples and mining. found in the catalog.
Native peoples and mining.
Written in English
|Series||Mineral bulletin -- 171, Mineral bulletin (Ottawa, Ont.) -- v.171|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 16 p. :|
|Number of Pages||16|
Her most recent book is. The Quiet Revolution: The Boyer Lectures, HarperCollins (Sydney). She co-edited with Judy Longbottom. Community Futures, Legal Architecture: Foundations for Indigenous Peoples in the Global Mining Boom, published in by Routledge (UK). Professor Langton is the Chairman of Guma ICRG JV Pty Ltd, a. The enslavement of Native Americans lasted well into the eighteenth century when it was largely replaced by African has left a legacy still felt among Native populations in the east, and it is also one of the most hidden .
On the other hand, the indigenous people were generally very clean, strong and well nourished. The first section of the book deals largely with new revelations about the sicknesses such as small pox and Hepatitis A which ravaged the native populations of the Americas shortly after the arrival of the Europeans. Native peoples, like the Ahwahneechee, however, did not leave their homes in the parks of their own accord and often had to be removed and kept away from their homelands by force. The United States Army, for example, was stationed at Yellowstone from to to keep out indigenous peoples and others with the threat of violence.
THE INDIGENOUS WORLD Compilation and editing: David Nathaniel Berger Regional editors: Arctic and North America: Kathrin Wessendorf Mexico, Central and South America: Alejandro Parellada Australia and the Pacific: Diana Vinding Asia: Signe Leth The Middle East: Diana Vinding Africa: Marianne Wiben Jensen and Patrick Kulesza International Processes: . BHP shareholders have demanded the company immediately put a stop to mining that could “disturb, destroy or desecrate” Aboriginal cultural heritage sites in .
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By Luis Vittor. Latin America’s governments and its indigenous peoples are clashing over the issue of mining. Governments, motivated by economic growth, have established legal frameworks to attract foreign investments to extract mining resources.
When those resources are located in indigenous lands where the residents oppose extraction, conflict is frequent. : A New Approach to Policy Evaluation: Mining and Indigenous People (Law, Ethics and Governance) (): O'Faircheallaigh, Ciaran: BooksCited by: Yet conflicts surrounding mining development and indigenous peoples continue to challenge policy-makers.
This book gets to the heart of resource conflicts and environmental impact assessment by asking why indigenous communities support environmental causes in some cases of mining development but not in others. This book lists mining projects and their parent companies around the world in alphabetical order and gives background history and environmental impact information (albeit from a particular activist perspective) about each project.
A remarkable feature of this compendium is that so many of the listed projects involve indigenous peoples. Agreements between the mining industry and Indigenous people are not creating sustainable economic futures for Indigenous people, and this demands consideration of alternate forms of economic engagement in order to realise such futures.
Within the context of three mining agreements in north Australia this study considers Indigenous livelihood aspirations and their. Mining companies that adopt good practice and are responsive to Indigenous Peoples’ are more likely to successfully contribute to sustainable and equitable outcomes, gain community support, build Native peoples and mining.
book positive reputation and be considered as ‘responsible companies’, which in turn, has reputational benefits. Indigenous Peoples - Good Practice Guide to Indigenous Peoples and Mining.
Information regarding Indigenous Peoples including countries which recognise Indigenous Peoples, Indigenous Peoples' rights and the relationship between Indigenous People and mining projects. Skip to content. Celebrate Indigenous Peoples’ Day with 10 Excellent Books by Native American Authors.
While cities and states across the nation celebrate Indigenous Peoples’ Day, why not pick up one of these outstanding books by an outstanding Native American author?The following ten titles are linked to their excerpted Booklist reviews.
Frank LaPena, professor, Native American studies When two different people look at something so fundamental as the land, what we find out is, there is. Considered one of the 18 indigenous ethnolinguistic Lumad groups in Mindanao, the native Mansaka continued their way of life during the hundreds of years of migrations and inter-marriages of the Malays, Indonesians and the Chinese.
Although the Mansaka people evolved over time, they were never heavily influenced by the Spanish during their colonization. Book Description Inthe International Labor Organization stated that all indigenous peoples living in the postcolonial world were entitled to the right to prior consultation, over activities that could potentially impact their territories and traditional livelihoods.
The Sámi people (/ ˈ s ɑː m i /; also spelled Sami or Saami) are an indigenous Finno-Ugric people inhabiting Sápmi, which today encompasses large northern parts of Norway, Sweden, Finland and the Kola Peninsula within the Murmansk Oblast of Sámi have historically been known in English as Lapps or Laplanders.Sámi ancestral lands are not well-defined.
This book tells the story of the Navajo and other miners tragically affected by uranium mining and millling on theirs and adjacent lands. It contains the kind oral histories of those who suffered through it and were willing to share their experiences.
It truly should be read by anyone who thinks nuclear power is "safe."Reviews: 9. Indigenous Peoples and Mining Good Practice Guide. Indigenous Peoples. Nov 2, International Council on Mining & Metals.
This guide is primarily aimed at providing guidance to companies on good practice where mining-related activities occur on or near traditional indigenous land and territory.
From the time of Columbus until the s, as many as five million Native Americans were enslaved. This week, we explore that history, and the psychological reasons it stayed hidden in plain sight.
Indigenous Peoples and Mining The relationship between indigenous peoples and mining is defined by struggles over access to land. The interests of resource industries, of course, lie in securing unfettered (as far as possible) access to land and.
Data mining: Indigenous Peoples, applied demography and the 51 esource extraction industryr ohn TaylorJ 4. Aboriginal organisations and development: 73 The structural context Robert Levitus 5. overnance of agreements between Aboriginal people and The g 99 esource developers: Principles for sustainabilityr.
MartinDavid F 6. Get this from a library. Mining and indigenous peoples in Australasia. [John Connell; Richard Howitt;] -- Collection of papers reviewing the relations between Indigenous peoples and the mining industry; examples from Australia, New Guinea, Fiji, Sulewisi, New Zealand; papers by Richard Howitt, Michael.
Inuranium mining under the U.S military's Manhattan Project began on Navajo Nation lands and on Lakota Nation lands. On August 1,the responsibility for atomic science and technology was transferred from the military to the United States Atomic Energy ard, widespread uranium mining began on Navajo and Lakota lands in a.
Deep-sea mining possibly as damaging as land mining, lawyers say Environmental and legal groups warn of potential huge effects on Indigenous people. Indigenous peoples -- Economic conditions -- Case studies. Indigenous peoples -- Social conditions -- Case studies.
Indigenous peoples -- Economic conditions. Indigenous peoples -- Social conditions. Mines and mineral resources -- Economic aspects.
Mines and mineral resources -- Social aspects.INTRODUCTION Welcome to the companion reader to the UAA/APU Books of the Year for ! The Books of the Year are Yuuyaraq: The Way of the Human Beingby Yup’ik writer Harold Napoleon and Growing up Native in Alaskaby Anchorage historian Alexandra J.
McClanahan. Yuuyaraq outlines the devastating impact of epidemic diseases that wiped out so many of the Native .Indigenous people are often present in railroad histories, but they form a kind of colorful backdrop that establishes the scene. Rarely, if ever, do we get an understanding of the interests that drove Indigenous peoples’ actions in relation to the railroad.
Rather than analyzing Indigenous peoples’ commitments to their communities and their.