Publications

Leaving No One Behind: Sustainable Development Goals and Indigenous Peoples

Do you want to know more about Agenda 2030 for Sustainable Development from the perspective of Indigenous Peoples? Have you read this newest publication titled: Leaving No One Behind: Sustainable Development Goals and Indigenous Peoples by AIPP and SIL LEAD, Inc.? The simple book is a NEW ARRIVAL! It is based on the animation video, titled “Leave No One Behind – SDGs and Indigenous Peoples” produced by AIPP in partnership with the Digital Mixes and was launched during AIPP 7th General Assembly in September 2016. Are you interested to translate the book into your own languages? Go to www.bloomlibrary.org and search ...

Delivering on the Paris Promises: Combating Climate Change while Protecting Rights

The negotiations of the Paris Rule Book are critical to ensuring that the promises made in the Paris Agreement will be met – including the commitment of governments to respect, protect and take into consideration existing human rights obligations. To enhance the likelihood that the Paris Agreement is effectively implemented, when developing the Paris Rule Book, parties should fully integrate human rights and the social and environmental principles reaffirmed in the preamble, including the rights of indigenous peoples, public participation, gender equality, safeguarding food security and ending hunger, a just transition, and ecosystem integrity. As described in this briefing paper, ...

Leaving no one behind: Practical guide for Indigenous Peoples

  The main objective of this practical guide is to provide some basic information for indigenous peoples about the 2030 Agenda on Sustainable Development in a simpler and easy-to-understand way. This practical guide also gives concrete guidance on how indigenous peoples can engage in the 2030 Agenda processes from national to global level. Click here to download the practical guide in [English] [Bahasa Malaysia] [Bahasa Indonesia]

Outcome Documents: Dialogue Meeting on Enhanced IPs Participation at the UN and the World Conference on Indigenous Peoples (WCIP)

  This resource covers the following: Outcome Documents: Dialogue Meeting on Enhanced IPs Participation at the UN and the World Conference on Indigenous Peoples (WCIP) DOWNLOAD FULL DOCUMENT. DOWNLOAD BAHASA MALAYSIA VERSION DOWNLOAD BAHASA INDONESIA VERSION DOWNLOAD NEPALI VERSION DOWNLOAD TETUM VERSION DOWNLOAD CHINESE VERSION DOWNLOAD ILOCANO VERSION DOWNLOAD JAPANESE VERSION DOWNLOAD BENGALI VERSION

HerStory3: Championing Community Land Rights and Indigenous Women’s Leadership in Asia

  “This book, as a compilation of indigenous women’s “her stories”, is a reflection of the conditions and struggles on the ground of indigenous women. They are the stories of Katima, Jannie, Endena, and 13 other indigenous women who are extraordinary women in their own right. They are in the hearts and minds of other women and villagers because of their suffering, struggles, sacrifices, commitments, dedication and lifetime achievements in advancing the dignity of women and indigenous peoples. This is now the third volume of her stories to be produced by AIPP to amplify the voices and struggles on indigenous women across Asia. This year we are focussing on ...

Indigenous Peoples’ Initiatives for Land Rights Recognition in Asia

This document is our latest publication on land rights, which was printed out and distributed during the 7th AIPP General Assembly in Chiang Mai, 27 – 29 September 2016. The publication provides examples of a range of initiatives and strategies of indigenous peoples in Asia in asserting their land rights that could serve as lessons for other indigenous groups and communities around the world to learn from. One of the initiatives is the activities to support the Global Call to Action on Indigenous and Community Land Rights or also known as the #landrightsnow campaign. The study covers six Asian countries ...

Indonesia: Case study on “Mobilization, mapping and legal action help indigenous community oppose mining activities”

In 2003, fifteen indigenous Pagu communities of North Maluku, Indonesia, started opposing the expanding gold mining activities in their territories, as these activities were causing the contamination of water sources and the ecosystem. With the support of AMAN and AIPP, the communities mapped their territories, mobilised wide support to save the ecosystem of Kao Bay, and filed a petition to revoke the license of the mining company. This prompted the local government to review their mining regulation in indigenous peoples’ territories. In 2013, the government recognised the Pagu communities’ land rights in the contested mining area. Click here to download publication.