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         Ecuador Indigenous Peoples:     more books (56)
  1. A case study in multinational corporate accountability: Ecuador's indigenous peoples struggle for redress.: An article from: Denver Journal of International Law and Policy by Maxi Lyons, 2004-09-22
  2. Ethnic Groups in Ecuador: Indigenous Peoples in Ecuador
  3. Determining Insurrectionary Inclinations Among Indigenous Peoples of Ecuador by Miguel C. Iniguez, 2001
  4. Indigenous Peoples in Ecuador: Conaie, Shuar, Achuar, Cofán, Zapara, Otavalo, Cotocollao Indians, Cañaris, Awá, Tagaeri, Maina Indians
  5. Indigenous Peoples of South America: Indigenous Peoples in Brazil, Indigenous Peoples in Ecuador, Yanomamö, Indigenous Peoples in Colombia
  6. Close to Nature.(an ecotourism lodge in Ecuador is trying to preserve the indigenous people's way of life)(Brief Article): An article from: E by Jennifer Bogo, Tracey C. Rembert, 1999-11-01
  7. Defining ethnodevelopment in operational terms: Lessons from the Ecuador indigenous and Afro-Ecuadoran Peoples Project (LCR sustainable development working paper) by Martien van Nieuwkoop, 2000
  8. Indians and Leftists in the Making of Ecuador's Modern Indigenous Movements (Latin America Otherwise) by Marc Becker, 2008-01-01
  9. Crude Chronicles: Indigenous Politics, Multinational Oil, and Neoliberalism in Ecuador (American Encounters/Global Interactions) by Suzana Sawyer, 2004-01-01
  10. The Globalization of Contentious Politics: The Amazonian Indigenous Rights Movement (Indigenous Peoples and Politics) by Pamela Martin, 2002-11-08
  11. Ethnopolitics in Ecuador: Indigenous Rights and the Strengthening of Democracy (North-South Center Press) by Melina Selverston-Scher, 2001-09
  12. One State, Many Nations: Indigenous Rights Struggles in Ecuador (School for Advanced Research Global Indigenous Politics) by Maximilian Viatori, 2010-07-07
  13. Highland Indians and the State in Modern Ecuador (Pitt Latin American Studies)
  14. Begging as a Path to Progress: Indigenous Women and Children and the Struggle for Ecuador's Urban Spaces (Geographies of Justice and Social Transformation) by Kate Swanson, 2010-03-01

1. Indigenous Peoples In Ecuador - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Ethnic groups in Ecuador History of Ecuador Indigenous peoples in Ecuador Indigenous peoples of South America
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indigenous_peoples_in_Ecuador
Indigenous peoples in Ecuador
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search This article is about the indigenous peoples of Ecuador. For other indigenous peoples see Indigenous peoples (disambiguation) Indigenous peoples in Ecuador
Zapara
woman and child
Photo credit: Patricio Realpe, CONAIE Total population 3.4 million
25% of Ecuador 's population Regions with significant populations Ecuador Mainly: Sierra (Andean highlands) and Oriente (Eastern) Languages Kichwa Spanish language Achuar-Shiwiar Cha'palaachi ... Waorani Religion Traditional beliefs, Christianity Related ethnic groups Indigenous peoples in Peru Indigenous peoples in Colombia Indigenous peoples in Bolivia Indigenous peoples in Ecuador are the groups of people who were present in what became the South American nation of Ecuador when Europeans arrived . The term also includes their descendants from the time of the Spanish conquest to the present. Their history, which encompasses the last 11,000 years, reaches into the present; 25 percent of Ecuador's population is of indigenous heritage, while another 65 percent is of

2. RealClearPolitics - Articles - 'The Bolivarian Alternative'
In Ecuador, indigenous peoples who helped oust the last three elected presidents are bedeviling President Alfredo Palacio with strikes and roadblocks for negotiating a free trade
http://www.realclearpolitics.com/articles/2006/05/the_bolivarian_alternative.htm

3. Ecuador: Indigenous Peoples Close To Extinction Because Of Illegal Logging
Ecuador Indigenous peoples close to extinction because of illegal logging . On 27 April 2007, following a visit to the Amazon region, the President
http://www.wrm.org.uy/bulletin/120/Ecuador.html
Ecuador : Indigenous peoples close to extinction because of illegal logging On 27 April 2007, following a visit to the Amazon region, the President of the Republic, Mr. Rafael Correa decreed a ban on timber extraction from this area because of the imminent disappearance of the countrys native forests. In spite of this declaration, the extraction of cedar wood in the Yasuni National Park (YNP) and in the Intangible Zone continues non-stop. The Yasuni National Park and the Intangible Zone are the territory of the Tagaeri/Taromenane Indigenous Peoples in Voluntary Isolation (IPVI). The invasion of their territories by oil and logging companies and tourists has placed these peoples in danger of extinction. To date, various measures have been set out on paper to avoid this happening, but have not been implemented. In a visit to the Intangible Zone, members of the Huaorani People together with Accion Ecologica campaigners verified the presence of various crews of loggers extracting cedar wood from the dense forest. The situation of these men is so precarious that they have no other alternative than placing their lives at risk in order to obtain an income to survive on. Those who benefit and control the timber business in Yasuni are not these daily labourers who risk their lives, but the logging companies safe in comfortable and influential positions, manipulating their strings of power.

4. Avatar Is Real: Pandora Is In Central And South America | Green Left Weekly
In Ecuador, indigenous peoples are suing US oil corporations for damages from land and water pollution. The leftist government in power tried to betray its electoral promises by
http://www.greenleft.org.au/2010/823/42355
Avatar is real: Pandora is in Central and South America
Sunday, January 24, 2010 - 11:00 By Carlos A. Quiroz Avatar is real: the fictional planet of Pandora exists in South and Central America, and the Na'vi peoples are being displaced and killed right now. The names are different, but the facts are almost the same. In the next generation, Central and South America will be the battlefields for rich countries to fight over natural resources, which they need to continue growing and keeping up to their consumerist, excessive ways of life.
The last pristine, virgin forests on Earth will be taken over by rich and powerful military armies, working on behalf of the interests of multinational corporations. It's happening already in the tropical forests and mountains of the continent. Mining, oil, tourism, real estate and other corporations are trying to take over the indigenous peoples' ancestral lands, in complicity with the local puppet governments. Sebastian Machineri is a leader of the Yaminawa people that live in the border area of Brazil, Peru and Bolivia, deep in the Amazon forest. He told me that indigenous peoples in Brazil are being killed, attacked, displaced, and exterminated by the government and the private ranch owners.

5. Documents & Reports - Report Details
Complete Report Official version of document (may contain signatures, etc) PDF 4 pages Official Version 0.28 mb Text Text Version* *The text version is uncorrected OCR text and is
http://www-wds.worldbank.org/servlet/WDSServlet?pcont=details&eid=000009265_

6. Joint Intervention On Indigenous Children And Environmental Health, Presented By
Na Koa Ikaiko o Ka Lathui Hawai'i, Native Children's Survival, Teton Lakota Nation Treaty Council, Hawai'i Institute for Human Rights, FENOCINEcuador, Indigenous Peoples' and
http://treatycouncil.org/section_211315111142221111.htm
International Indian Treaty Council CONSEJO INTERNACIONAL DE TRATADOS INDIOS WORKING FOR THE RIGHTS AND RECOGNITION OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLES"
The UN Permanent Forum on Indigenous issues
Second Session, New York, 12-23 May 2003
Agenda item 4c, Health
Oral Statement presented on May 19, 2003 by Andrea Carmen, representative, IITC
Thank you Mr. Chairman and respectful greetings to all.
We respectfully call the attention of the Permanent Forum on Indigenous issues to the devastating impacts of environmental contamination and eco-system destruction on the health, well being and traditional subsistence practices of Indigenous Peoples, and in particular on the health and development of Indigenous infants, children and future generations.
Persistent organic pollutants (POPs) currently the subject of an internationally binding treaty which is yet to be implemented, include many pesticides as well as industrial chemicals and by products such as PCB's and dioxins. Their proven adverse effects on children, in particular developing fetuses and nursing infants, include many types of birth defects, diabetes, hormonal and reproductive disorders, learning disabilities and neurological damage, cancers and immune system disorders.
Despite these devastating known health effects, industrial countries such as the US continue to allow the export of toxic chemicals, including ones which have been banned for use in their own countries, to developing countries, such as Mexico and Guatemala. It is estimated that between 1996 and 2000, the United States exported nearly 1.1 billion pounds of pesticides that were identified as known or suspected carcinogens, mainly to developing countries to be used for agriculture.

7. MBEAW: Ecuador: Indigenous Peoples & Movements
MBEAW's resource page on . Links bibliography articles, nonfiction, fiction, poetry, photography, music film for old young.
http://www.mbeaw.org/resources/countries/ecuadorindigenous.html

Home
Resources
(see also Latin America: Indigenous Movements On the Web In the Library Search
Basics
On the Web: Articles
Indians of Ecuador Coalescing in Quest for Political Power . Gabriel Escobar, Washington Post . Victoria Juan Candial (M.A. thesis in Latin American Politics, U. of Essex, 1995).
On the Web: Specialized Sites
In the Library: Articles
Anon. "Ecuador: transnational oil companies, missionary deaths & Huaorani land rights," IWGIA Newsletter Beck, Scott H. & Kenneth J. Mijeski. " mestizaje ," Latin American Research Review Collins, Jennifer N. "A sense of possibility: Ecuador's indigenous movement takes center stage," NACLA Report Crespi, Muriel. "Changing power relations: the rise of peasant unions on traditional Ecuadorian haciendas," Anthropological Quarterly Korovin, Tanya. "Indigenous peasant struggles & the capitalist modernization of agriculture: Chimborazo, 1964-1991," Latin American Perspectives . "Taming capitalism: the evolution of the indigenous peasant economy in Northern Ecuador," Latin American Research Review Meentzen, Kathe. "Resisting land grabbing in Ecuador,"

8. Latin American History - Internet Resources
Ecuador; Indigenous Peoples in Ecuador. Haiti. J. R. Beard, Toussaint L'Ouverture A Biography and Autobiography (Electronic Edition). Mexico. UTLANIC Mexico
http://www2.truman.edu/~marc/resources/internet.html
Latin American History - Internet Resources This is a collection of Internet resources which hopefully will prove useful for this course.
Internet Resources on Latin America
Andes
Argentina

9. Political Affairs Magazine - Ecuador Indigenous Peoples For Changes
Ecuador needs a deep change in its power structures and the redistribution of its resources, to guarantee the rights of all nationalities, a leader of the indigenous movement Luis
http://www.politicalaffairs.net/article/articleview/6055/

10. Films | Mattmazerontheeconomy.com
A Film By Matt Mazer Captures The Struggles Of A Disappearing Tribe In Ecuador. Indigenous peoples are among the most marginalized sectors of society all over the world.
http://mattmazerontheeconomy.com/films/
mattmazerontheeconomy.com
Filmmaker Matt Mazer, together with director Steven Mayer, tell a powerful story in Buried Prayers, winner of Best Documentary in the 2010 Cinequest Film Festival. mattmazerontheeconomy.com
Matt Mazer is the president of Historical Media, a film production team that has won praise for its work in the field of documentary filmmaking. The expert professionals at Historical Media are presently hard at work putting the finishing touches to a first installment in an ambitious trilogy.
Films
A Film By Matt Mazer Captures The Struggles Of A Disappearing Tribe In Ecuador
Indigenous peoples are among the most marginalized sectors of society all over the world. Matt Mazer, a renowned filmmaker, hoped to contribute to efforts to alleviate their plight. One of Mazer’s stellar accomplishments is his documentary entitled Keepers of Eden. It captures the struggles of the Huaoranis, who are being displaced from their homeland by companies searching for oil and illegal loggers. The Huaoranis occupy the rainforests of the Amazonian Region of Ecuador, and are known to be a fierce tribe that survives by hunting and gathering. They also spoke what appears to be a linguistic isolate. Ever since the oil and logging companies entered the basin, the tribe has been dealing with a decline in food sources as well as an attack on their way of life.

11. Ecuador: Indigenous Peoples Close To Extinction Because Of Illegal Logging
The purpose of this site is to provide background information on the key issues in the illegal logging debate, together with news stories, information on events, key documents and
http://www.illegal-logging.info/item_single.php?it_id=2262&it=news

12. Web Projects
Indigenous peoples and organizations in Ecuador. Indigenous Peoples in Ecuador is an extensive collection of materials I have collected on that country.
http://www.yachana.org/marc/internet.html
Find on yachana.org:
I've worked to varying degrees on the following web sites. I don't currently work on all of them, and some of them are hopelessly out of date. I'm probably also missing some... Ecuador websites Indigenous peoples and organizations in Ecuador

13. Indigenous Political Movement Organized In Ecuador
From ALAI (Latin American Information Agency) 21 Aug 1995 Translated for NY Transfer News by Michael Pearlman salem@vm.temple.edu
http://abyayala.nativeweb.org/ecuador/96elect/pachacut.html
From ALAI (Latin American Information Agency)
21 Aug 1995
Translated for NY Transfer News
by Michael Pearlman
salem@vm.temple.edu
ECUADOR: INDIGENOUS PEOPLES CREATE POLITICAL MOVEMENT
Indigenous Political Movement Rises
by Eduardo Tamayo Pachac'utic is the name of the new indigenous political movement organized to participate in the next elections in May 1996. Pachac'utic, according to the provisional coordinator of the movement, Valerio Grefa, signifies the coming of a new era, the era of transformation, change and rebirth of the indigenous peoples. The Pachac'utic movement, which has been gestating for a year, does not plan to become a parallel organization to the Confederation of Indigenous Nationalities of Ecuador (CONAIE), which groups most of the indigenous population, estimated at 20% of 11 million Ecuadorians. "This movement is a consensual action of the peoples, organizations and popular sectors that have a full identity as indigenous peoples because Indian blood runs in their veins," as Grefa describes it. "After five centuries of resistance by the indigenous peoples, peasants and popular sectors, we are now prepared to recuperate our philosophic bases and reconstruct and restore our original peoples," added Grefa, who also leads the Coordination of Indigenous organizations of the Amazon Basin (COICA), headquartered in Quito.

14. Political Power, Social Pressure, And The Indigenous Movement Of Ecuador
Author's Keywords Ecuador, Indigenous Peoples, Social Movements Convention Need a solution for abstract management? All Academic can help!
http://www.allacademic.com/meta/p_mla_apa_research_citation/1/0/7/1/9/p107197_in
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Political Power, Social Pressure, and the Indigenous Movement of Ecuador
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Abstract:
For social movement scholars and activists alike the question of how to most effectively pursue change is a serious one. What kinds of structure and strategies do successful social movements adopt? Scholars especially tend to view movements as existing in an either/or dichotomy with regards to seeking state power or not, being identity-based or more inclusive, and using legal, institutional methods of struggle or extra-institutional ones. However, we must question the utility of such dichotomies. How useful are theses dichotomies and do they apply to the structures and strategies of actual social movements?
As a means of addressing these very important issues, I will be drawing on research conducted in 2002 in order to look at the structure of and strategies used by the Indigenous movement in Ecuador. What are the structures and strategies that have allowed this movement to break with the old dichotomies successfully? How successful are these mixed means of pursuing change? Can other movements also reject the dichotomies and pursue similar strategies to those presented here?

15. Unofficial Biography Of Indigenous Peoples In Ecuador. Indigenous Peoples In Ecu
Indigenous peoples in Ecuador are the groups of people who were present in what became the South American nation of Ecuador when Europeans arrived.
http://www.mundoandino.com/Ecuador/Indigenous-peoples-in-Ecuador

16. Category:Indigenous Peoples Of South America - NativeWiki
Indigenous peoples in Ecuador; Indigenous peoples in Paraguay; Indigenous peoples in Peru; Indigenous peoples in Venezuela; K. Kamayur people; Kaweshkar
http://www.nativewiki.org/Category:Indigenous_peoples_of_South_America
Category:Indigenous peoples of South America
From NativeWiki
Jump to: navigation search This regional sub-category is intended for articles on particular Indigenous peoples of this (sub-)region, and related topics. Note that some particular group may be eligible for inclusion in more than one regional sub-category, either because the regional boundaries overlap, or the group is distributed across more than one region. A given group should be placed in its appropriate regional sub-category(ies), and optionally perhaps also its main regional category, rather than the overall parent category Indigenous peoples
Subcategories
This category has the following 9 subcategories, out of 9 total.
I
I cont.
I cont.
Pages in category "Indigenous peoples of South America"
The following 106 pages are in this category, out of 106 total.

17. The Bolivarian Alternative
In Ecuador, indigenous peoples who helped oust the last three elected presidents are bedeviling President Alfredo Palacio with strikes and roadblocks for negotiating a free trade
http://www.wnd.com/news/article.asp?ARTICLE_ID=50060

18. Quechuas
Indigenous peoples in Colombia; Indigenous peoples in Colombia; Indigenous peoples in Ecuador; Indigenous peoples in Peru; Inkarri; Kichwa; Xerox Star; more
http://www.kosmix.com/topic/quechuas
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Quechuas
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Articles for Quechuas
The Kosmix Community South America is the area where the Inca Empire reigned. Within that empire a language known as Quechua was spoken. Encompassing such South American ethnic groups as Peru, Ecuador, and Chile, the term Quechuas includes several ethnic groups in South America that share a link to the Quechua language. The language is self is similar to Chinese in that there are many different dialects. Also like Chinese, the different dialects aren't always mutually understandable. Despite the fact that different groups of people speak this language in some form, there ... see more South America is the area where the Inca Empire reigned. Within that empire a language known as Quechua was spoken. Encompassing such South American ethnic groups as Peru, Ecuador, and Chile, the term Quechuas includes several ethnic groups in South America that share a link to the Quechua language. The language is self is similar to Chinese in that there are many different dialects. Also like Chinese, the different dialects aren't always mutually understandable. Despite the fact that different groups of people speak this language in some form, there are mutual culture characteristics that link theses different groups of people together. The Aymara culture is where the Quechua culture finds its base.

19. Part A - Indigenous Peoples And Biodiversity Conservation
Ecuador Indigenous Peoples and AfroEcuadorian Development Project. The primary goal of this project is to improve the quality of life of indigenous and Afro
http://www.worldwildlife.org/bsp/publications/asia/marcus/marcus_A.html
Marcus Colchester
The Biodiversity Support Program is a USAID-funded consortium of World Wildlife Fund, The Nature Conservancy and World Resources Institute. This paper was made possible through support provided by the Global Bureau of USAID, under the terms of grant number DHR-A-00-88-00044-00. The opinions expressed herein do not necessarily reflect the views of the Agency for International Development.
Table of Contents
A. Global Overview
Scope of Study
Definitions and Rights
Indigenous Peoples as Subject of International Law ... Observations
B. Eastern Asia Sector Review
Overview
Rights and Definitions Indigenous Peoples and Asian Values ...
Endnotes
Figures
Peoples, Forests and Reefs Program Ecuador Indigenous Peoples and Afro-Ecuadorian Development Project Bolivia-Brazil Gas Pipeline A Critical Review of European Aid to Tropical Forests ... Lessons from Pancur Kasih: Towards Self-Sufficiency
A. Global Overview
Scope of Study
This sector review examines the situation of indigenous peoples and their relationship to biodiversity conservation with the principal aim of providing guidance to future foreign development assistance directed to the sector. It summarises the situation of indigenous peoples in developing countries, with a particular focus on the humid tropics, while setting out the key opportunities, challenges and difficulties confronting these peoples in their relationship to the ecosystems that they have traditionally depended on for their livelihoods.

20. Tulane University - What: Indians Of South America--Ecuador Indigenous Peoples
1748 Spanish America View of native American pal … Ulloa, Antonio de, 17161795
http://luna.ts.tulane.edu/luna/servlet/view/all/what/Indians of South America--E

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