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Les peuples autochtones ont le droit de décider

Le consentement libre et éclairé (CLÉ) est le droit inaliénable des communautés autochtones qui doivent décider de dire “oui” ou “non” aux exploitations minières, forestières, gazières, de l'eau, ou toute autre proposition d'activité extérieure pouvant affecter leurs terres, territoires et/ ou les ressources naturelles.

Le savoir, c'est le pouvoir

Apprendre les standards nationaux et internationaux aide les communautés à défendre leur territoire.

Explorer:

En vedette:

Shifting the Focus: Viewing Indigenous Consent Not as a Snapshot But As a Feature Film
Article scientifique

2020 - English - Practical

Shifting the Focus: Viewing Indigenous Consent…

Michael Coyle


This paper critiques current Canadian consultation processes and proposes changes to improve their effectiveness with respect to Indigenous values and legal orders, in order to strengthen the relationship between Indigenous peoples and Canadian governments.

Towards Understanding Benefit Sharing between Extractive Industries and Indigenous/Local Communities in the Arctic
Article scientifique

This special issue investigates benefit sharing and compensation mechanisms for Indigenous peoples and local communities in the Arctic regions due to industrial resource extraction. The issue also highlights corporate social responsibility standards and the practice of implementing legislation that supports Indigenous interests.

FPIC Flashcards
Infographic

2015 - English - Simple

FPIC Flashcards

Oxfam Australia


Cette courte séries de cartes revoit les étapes-clé que peuvent prendre les communautés autochtones afin de faire l'exercice de leur droit au consentement libre, informé et préalable (CLIP)

Latest News:

The Rise of Indigenous Resource Interests – Pathway to Success
Articles de journal

2021 - English - Simple

The Rise of Indigenous Resource Interests – Pa…

Maureen McCall


This news article discusses the factors influencing decision making by First Nations within the natural resource sector in Canada.

Uncommon Ground: The Impact of Natural Resource Corruption on Indigenous Peoples
Articles de journal

2020 - English - Simple

Uncommon Ground: The Impact of Natural Resourc…

Carter Squires, Landau Kelsey, Robin J. Lewis


This news article discusses contextual factors that can allow for more effective resource governance on Indigenous land in Brazil, Peru, and Canada.

New Community-Driven Project Aims to Support Revitalization of Indigenous Languages for Current and Coming Generations
Articles de journal

2022 - English - Simple

New Community-Driven Project Aims to Support R…

Bev Betkowski


This news article presents a community-based project - Supporting Indigenous Language Revitalization (SILR). This project's goal is to incorporate community and Indigenous led efforts to preserve and strengthen Indigenous languages across Turtle Island.