• Collection: Vol. 9, No. 1&2 (Noviembre 1995) (Spanish)

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Indigenous women work to establish an international organization to promote the rights of indigenous women.

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (38-39).pdf
Indigenous peoples around the world begin to use computers and internet technologies to communicate. This will strengthen indigenous networks and organizations.

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (37).pdf
A series of assassinations of Mixtec Indians along with the massacre of campesinos has made June one of the bloodiest months in recent history for Indigenous peoples in Mexico.

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (37).pdf
Colombian guerillas and paramilitary forces continue to ravage rural areas and inflict violence on indigenous communities.

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (36).pdf
Guatemalan soldiers continue to repress indigenous groups, culminating in the killing of eleven Mayans returning from exile.

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (35).pdf
Guatemala's government and the leftist guerrilla group National Guatemalan Revolutionary Union (Unidad Revolucionaria Nacional Guatemalteca, URNG) signed an accord to protect the rights of the Maya Indian people. However, Mayans were excluded from…

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (34).pdf
Recommended readings from SAIIC.

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (33-34).pdf
Quichua female elders visit several cities in the United States with the help of the Quichua Potter's Cultural Exchange tour organized by OPIP (Organization of Indigenous Peoples of Pastaza). This is part of an effort to expand alternate trade…

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (31-32).pdf
Victoria Tauli-Corpuz, a Kankanaey Igorot from the Cordillera region of the Philippines, was the past chairperson of the Cordillera People's Alliance and is now the Executive Director of the Cordillera Women's Education and Resource Center, Inc. She…

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (30, 39).pdf
Construction of the Ralco power plant on the Upper Biobío river in Chile threatens to topple the river's fragile ecology and cut off vital access to water for nearby Pehuenche communities. A campaign to stop the project is underway, but faces…

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (29).pdf
A damaged dam in Guyana is leaking toxins into Essequibo River.

Volume 9 No. 1 & 2 (28-29).pdf
Lumber companies threaten the ecological balance of Chiloé and the lives of the Huilliche communities. Golden Spring, a multinational company, and others expect to exploit around 180,000 hectares of Chiloé's forests.
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