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Start: 03/22/2009 9:00 am

Call for Papers

 

Indigenous Peoples and Protected Areas: Conservation Through Self-Determination

 

Annual Meeting of the Association of American Geographers

Las Vegas, Nevada

March 22-27, 2009

 

Co-sponsored by the Indigenous Peoples Specialty Group, the Cultural and Political Ecology (CAPE) Specialty Group, and appropriate regional specialty groups

 

Session(s) organized and chaired by Stan Stevens, Associate Professor of Geography, Department of Geosciences, University of Massachusetts, Amherst 01003

 

Contact: sstevens@geo.umass.edu

Deadline to contact session chair with abstract: October 9, 2008

Conference registration and abstract deadline:  October 16, 2008

 

Papers are invited for an AAG session on the interwoven politics and political ecologies of Indigenous rights and protected area-based conservation. 

 

This is the sixth consecutive year that the Indigenous Specialty Group has sponsored and organized such sessions at the AAG annual meetings.

 

These sessions provide a continuing venue at the AAG for discussion of conservation, difference, and social justice and for analyses of the diverse political ecologies created by the establishment of protected areas by Indigenous peoples, states, and NGOs in Indigenous peoples' territories.

 

Participants in this year's session are invited to join previous participants in contributing theoretical and case study chapters to an edited book.

 

Both theoretical and case study contributions are welcome.  

 

I am particularly interested in papers on the following topics:

 

I.  New Paradigm Protected Areas. Establishment, operation, and effectiveness of inclusive, participatory, new paradigm protected areas.  These may include diverse types of protected areas in which Indigenous peoples' land use and participation in management is recognized. 

 

II. Critiques of Old Paradigm Protected Areas.  Analyses of coercively imposed exclusionary "wilderness" or Yellowstone-model protected areas and "fortress conservation" from the standpoints of violations of human/indigenous rights; displacement; loss of access to and/or management of natural resources, cultural resources, and cultural sites; accompanying changes in land/water use and management; and consequent ecological change.

 

III.  "Hand-backs," "Hand overs," and other Reconciliation and Restitution.  Case studies of redress, compensation, or restitution for past injustices against Indigenous peoples caused by the creation or management of protected areas.

 

IV.  False Representations of "Progressive" Protected Areas.  Analyses of protected areas which have inappropriately represented as participatory and community-based by states, intergovernmental agencies, or NGOs .

 

V.  Rights-Based Conservation.  Analyses of protected area governance and management in cases where this is explicitly based on recognition of constitutional, human, and/or Indigenous Rights.

 

Note on Protected Areas:  Under the term "protected areas" I include all forms of "conservation territories" managed or co-managed by states, communities, or private individuals and organizations.  Papers are welcome not only on inhabited national parks, wilderness areas, wildlife reserves and other forms of conservation areas which have been designated or recognized by states but also on all lands and waters which Indigenous peoples inhabit, use, and manage in ways which have conservation significance regardless of whether they have been formally declared protected areas by Indigenous peoples and other local communities or whether they have been recognized as protected areas by states or by international organizations.

23
all day

Call for Papers

 

Indigenous Peoples and Protected Areas: Conservation Through Self-Determination

 

Annual Meeting of the Association of American Geographers

Las Vegas, Nevada

March 22-27, 2009

 

Co-sponsored by the Indigenous Peoples Specialty Group, the Cultural and Political Ecology (CAPE) Specialty Group, and appropriate regional specialty groups

 

Session(s) organized and chaired by Stan Stevens, Associate Professor of Geography, Department of Geosciences, University of Massachusetts, Amherst 01003

 

Contact: sstevens@geo.umass.edu

Deadline to contact session chair with abstract: October 9, 2008

Conference registration and abstract deadline:  October 16, 2008

 

Papers are invited for an AAG session on the interwoven politics and political ecologies of Indigenous rights and protected area-based conservation. 

 

This is the sixth consecutive year that the Indigenous Specialty Group has sponsored and organized such sessions at the AAG annual meetings.

 

These sessions provide a continuing venue at the AAG for discussion of conservation, difference, and social justice and for analyses of the diverse political ecologies created by the establishment of protected areas by Indigenous peoples, states, and NGOs in Indigenous peoples' territories.

 

Participants in this year's session are invited to join previous participants in contributing theoretical and case study chapters to an edited book.

 

Both theoretical and case study contributions are welcome.  

 

I am particularly interested in papers on the following topics:

 

I.  New Paradigm Protected Areas. Establishment, operation, and effectiveness of inclusive, participatory, new paradigm protected areas.  These may include diverse types of protected areas in which Indigenous peoples' land use and participation in management is recognized. 

 

II. Critiques of Old Paradigm Protected Areas.  Analyses of coercively imposed exclusionary "wilderness" or Yellowstone-model protected areas and "fortress conservation" from the standpoints of violations of human/indigenous rights; displacement; loss of access to and/or management of natural resources, cultural resources, and cultural sites; accompanying changes in land/water use and management; and consequent ecological change.

 

III.  "Hand-backs," "Hand overs," and other Reconciliation and Restitution.  Case studies of redress, compensation, or restitution for past injustices against Indigenous peoples caused by the creation or management of protected areas.

 

IV.  False Representations of "Progressive" Protected Areas.  Analyses of protected areas which have inappropriately represented as participatory and community-based by states, intergovernmental agencies, or NGOs .

 

V.  Rights-Based Conservation.  Analyses of protected area governance and management in cases where this is explicitly based on recognition of constitutional, human, and/or Indigenous Rights.

 

Note on Protected Areas:  Under the term "protected areas" I include all forms of "conservation territories" managed or co-managed by states, communities, or private individuals and organizations.  Papers are welcome not only on inhabited national parks, wilderness areas, wildlife reserves and other forms of conservation areas which have been designated or recognized by states but also on all lands and waters which Indigenous peoples inhabit, use, and manage in ways which have conservation significance regardless of whether they have been formally declared protected areas by Indigenous peoples and other local communities or whether they have been recognized as protected areas by states or by international organizations.

24
all day

Call for Papers

 

Indigenous Peoples and Protected Areas: Conservation Through Self-Determination

 

Annual Meeting of the Association of American Geographers

Las Vegas, Nevada

March 22-27, 2009

 

Co-sponsored by the Indigenous Peoples Specialty Group, the Cultural and Political Ecology (CAPE) Specialty Group, and appropriate regional specialty groups

 

Session(s) organized and chaired by Stan Stevens, Associate Professor of Geography, Department of Geosciences, University of Massachusetts, Amherst 01003

 

Contact: sstevens@geo.umass.edu

Deadline to contact session chair with abstract: October 9, 2008

Conference registration and abstract deadline:  October 16, 2008

 

Papers are invited for an AAG session on the interwoven politics and political ecologies of Indigenous rights and protected area-based conservation. 

 

This is the sixth consecutive year that the Indigenous Specialty Group has sponsored and organized such sessions at the AAG annual meetings.

 

These sessions provide a continuing venue at the AAG for discussion of conservation, difference, and social justice and for analyses of the diverse political ecologies created by the establishment of protected areas by Indigenous peoples, states, and NGOs in Indigenous peoples' territories.

 

Participants in this year's session are invited to join previous participants in contributing theoretical and case study chapters to an edited book.

 

Both theoretical and case study contributions are welcome.  

 

I am particularly interested in papers on the following topics:

 

I.  New Paradigm Protected Areas. Establishment, operation, and effectiveness of inclusive, participatory, new paradigm protected areas.  These may include diverse types of protected areas in which Indigenous peoples' land use and participation in management is recognized. 

 

II. Critiques of Old Paradigm Protected Areas.  Analyses of coercively imposed exclusionary "wilderness" or Yellowstone-model protected areas and "fortress conservation" from the standpoints of violations of human/indigenous rights; displacement; loss of access to and/or management of natural resources, cultural resources, and cultural sites; accompanying changes in land/water use and management; and consequent ecological change.

 

III.  "Hand-backs," "Hand overs," and other Reconciliation and Restitution.  Case studies of redress, compensation, or restitution for past injustices against Indigenous peoples caused by the creation or management of protected areas.

 

IV.  False Representations of "Progressive" Protected Areas.  Analyses of protected areas which have inappropriately represented as participatory and community-based by states, intergovernmental agencies, or NGOs .

 

V.  Rights-Based Conservation.  Analyses of protected area governance and management in cases where this is explicitly based on recognition of constitutional, human, and/or Indigenous Rights.

 

Note on Protected Areas:  Under the term "protected areas" I include all forms of "conservation territories" managed or co-managed by states, communities, or private individuals and organizations.  Papers are welcome not only on inhabited national parks, wilderness areas, wildlife reserves and other forms of conservation areas which have been designated or recognized by states but also on all lands and waters which Indigenous peoples inhabit, use, and manage in ways which have conservation significance regardless of whether they have been formally declared protected areas by Indigenous peoples and other local communities or whether they have been recognized as protected areas by states or by international organizations.

Start: 03/24/2009 9:00 am




7éme Édition
FORUM AUTOCHTONE

 

 

 

Depuis 6 ans, ce forum offre des débats stimulants sur des sujets actuels qui touchent les communautés autochtones. Cette conférence d'Insight mettra en évidence trois grands thèmes d'actualités :

 

1) Les autochtones et les tribunaux 
 
2) L'autonomie gouvernementale : comment la financer ?
 
3) Commercialisation et développements des Ressources Naturelles - La voie vers l'autonomie économique ?
 
Ces thèmes permettront d'aborder des sujets importants tels que :

 

· Les enjeux autochtones avec le gouvernement québécois et canadiens - leurs répercussions sur l'avenir
· Les politiques autochtones sont-elles différentes selon la province où ils habitent?
· Quels sont les objectifs et conditions de la politique sur les revendications particulières?
· Est-ce qu'un gouvernement autochtone autonome lève des impôts et taxes ? et si oui, quelle est l'étendue de ce pouvoir? (quelles taxes ? où ? sur qui ? comment ?)

· Est-ce qu'un gouvernement autochtone autonome paie des impôts et taxes? et si non, dans quelles circonstances?
· Pourquoi négocier une entente de partenariat?
· Comment concilier les intérêts des autochtones et des développeurs
 
Nous avons mis sur pied cette année encore une conférence qui vous informera sur tous les enjeux actuels reliés à la communauté autochtone.

 

 

 

7ième Édition FORUM AUTOCHTONE

DATE: Les 24 et 25 mars 2009

LOCATION: Fairmont Le Château Frontenac, QC
MORE: Téléchargez la brochure ici et imprimez la fiche.
Présenté par Insight - 7ième Édition FORUM AUTOCHTONE

 

Pour obtenir de plus amples renseignements
Rita Lwanga
Spécialiste en Marketing
416-777-2020 ext. 6117
Rita.Lwanga@incisivemedia.com

25
all day

Call for Papers

 

Indigenous Peoples and Protected Areas: Conservation Through Self-Determination

 

Annual Meeting of the Association of American Geographers

Las Vegas, Nevada

March 22-27, 2009

 

Co-sponsored by the Indigenous Peoples Specialty Group, the Cultural and Political Ecology (CAPE) Specialty Group, and appropriate regional specialty groups

 

Session(s) organized and chaired by Stan Stevens, Associate Professor of Geography, Department of Geosciences, University of Massachusetts, Amherst 01003

 

Contact: sstevens@geo.umass.edu

Deadline to contact session chair with abstract: October 9, 2008

Conference registration and abstract deadline:  October 16, 2008

 

Papers are invited for an AAG session on the interwoven politics and political ecologies of Indigenous rights and protected area-based conservation. 

 

This is the sixth consecutive year that the Indigenous Specialty Group has sponsored and organized such sessions at the AAG annual meetings.

 

These sessions provide a continuing venue at the AAG for discussion of conservation, difference, and social justice and for analyses of the diverse political ecologies created by the establishment of protected areas by Indigenous peoples, states, and NGOs in Indigenous peoples' territories.

 

Participants in this year's session are invited to join previous participants in contributing theoretical and case study chapters to an edited book.

 

Both theoretical and case study contributions are welcome.  

 

I am particularly interested in papers on the following topics:

 

I.  New Paradigm Protected Areas. Establishment, operation, and effectiveness of inclusive, participatory, new paradigm protected areas.  These may include diverse types of protected areas in which Indigenous peoples' land use and participation in management is recognized. 

 

II. Critiques of Old Paradigm Protected Areas.  Analyses of coercively imposed exclusionary "wilderness" or Yellowstone-model protected areas and "fortress conservation" from the standpoints of violations of human/indigenous rights; displacement; loss of access to and/or management of natural resources, cultural resources, and cultural sites; accompanying changes in land/water use and management; and consequent ecological change.

 

III.  "Hand-backs," "Hand overs," and other Reconciliation and Restitution.  Case studies of redress, compensation, or restitution for past injustices against Indigenous peoples caused by the creation or management of protected areas.

 

IV.  False Representations of "Progressive" Protected Areas.  Analyses of protected areas which have inappropriately represented as participatory and community-based by states, intergovernmental agencies, or NGOs .

 

V.  Rights-Based Conservation.  Analyses of protected area governance and management in cases where this is explicitly based on recognition of constitutional, human, and/or Indigenous Rights.

 

Note on Protected Areas:  Under the term "protected areas" I include all forms of "conservation territories" managed or co-managed by states, communities, or private individuals and organizations.  Papers are welcome not only on inhabited national parks, wilderness areas, wildlife reserves and other forms of conservation areas which have been designated or recognized by states but also on all lands and waters which Indigenous peoples inhabit, use, and manage in ways which have conservation significance regardless of whether they have been formally declared protected areas by Indigenous peoples and other local communities or whether they have been recognized as protected areas by states or by international organizations.

Start: 03/24/2009 9:00 am
End: 03/25/2009 5:00 pm




7éme Édition
FORUM AUTOCHTONE

 

 

 

Depuis 6 ans, ce forum offre des débats stimulants sur des sujets actuels qui touchent les communautés autochtones. Cette conférence d'Insight mettra en évidence trois grands thèmes d'actualités :

 

1) Les autochtones et les tribunaux 
 
2) L'autonomie gouvernementale : comment la financer ?
 
3) Commercialisation et développements des Ressources Naturelles - La voie vers l'autonomie économique ?
 
Ces thèmes permettront d'aborder des sujets importants tels que :

 

· Les enjeux autochtones avec le gouvernement québécois et canadiens - leurs répercussions sur l'avenir
· Les politiques autochtones sont-elles différentes selon la province où ils habitent?
· Quels sont les objectifs et conditions de la politique sur les revendications particulières?
· Est-ce qu'un gouvernement autochtone autonome lève des impôts et taxes ? et si oui, quelle est l'étendue de ce pouvoir? (quelles taxes ? où ? sur qui ? comment ?)

· Est-ce qu'un gouvernement autochtone autonome paie des impôts et taxes? et si non, dans quelles circonstances?
· Pourquoi négocier une entente de partenariat?
· Comment concilier les intérêts des autochtones et des développeurs
 
Nous avons mis sur pied cette année encore une conférence qui vous informera sur tous les enjeux actuels reliés à la communauté autochtone.

 

 

 

7ième Édition FORUM AUTOCHTONE

DATE: Les 24 et 25 mars 2009

LOCATION: Fairmont Le Château Frontenac, QC
MORE: Téléchargez la brochure ici et imprimez la fiche.
Présenté par Insight - 7ième Édition FORUM AUTOCHTONE

 

Pour obtenir de plus amples renseignements
Rita Lwanga
Spécialiste en Marketing
416-777-2020 ext. 6117
Rita.Lwanga@incisivemedia.com

26
all day

Call for Papers

 

Indigenous Peoples and Protected Areas: Conservation Through Self-Determination

 

Annual Meeting of the Association of American Geographers

Las Vegas, Nevada

March 22-27, 2009

 

Co-sponsored by the Indigenous Peoples Specialty Group, the Cultural and Political Ecology (CAPE) Specialty Group, and appropriate regional specialty groups

 

Session(s) organized and chaired by Stan Stevens, Associate Professor of Geography, Department of Geosciences, University of Massachusetts, Amherst 01003

 

Contact: sstevens@geo.umass.edu

Deadline to contact session chair with abstract: October 9, 2008

Conference registration and abstract deadline:  October 16, 2008

 

Papers are invited for an AAG session on the interwoven politics and political ecologies of Indigenous rights and protected area-based conservation. 

 

This is the sixth consecutive year that the Indigenous Specialty Group has sponsored and organized such sessions at the AAG annual meetings.

 

These sessions provide a continuing venue at the AAG for discussion of conservation, difference, and social justice and for analyses of the diverse political ecologies created by the establishment of protected areas by Indigenous peoples, states, and NGOs in Indigenous peoples' territories.

 

Participants in this year's session are invited to join previous participants in contributing theoretical and case study chapters to an edited book.

 

Both theoretical and case study contributions are welcome.  

 

I am particularly interested in papers on the following topics:

 

I.  New Paradigm Protected Areas. Establishment, operation, and effectiveness of inclusive, participatory, new paradigm protected areas.  These may include diverse types of protected areas in which Indigenous peoples' land use and participation in management is recognized. 

 

II. Critiques of Old Paradigm Protected Areas.  Analyses of coercively imposed exclusionary "wilderness" or Yellowstone-model protected areas and "fortress conservation" from the standpoints of violations of human/indigenous rights; displacement; loss of access to and/or management of natural resources, cultural resources, and cultural sites; accompanying changes in land/water use and management; and consequent ecological change.

 

III.  "Hand-backs," "Hand overs," and other Reconciliation and Restitution.  Case studies of redress, compensation, or restitution for past injustices against Indigenous peoples caused by the creation or management of protected areas.

 

IV.  False Representations of "Progressive" Protected Areas.  Analyses of protected areas which have inappropriately represented as participatory and community-based by states, intergovernmental agencies, or NGOs .

 

V.  Rights-Based Conservation.  Analyses of protected area governance and management in cases where this is explicitly based on recognition of constitutional, human, and/or Indigenous Rights.

 

Note on Protected Areas:  Under the term "protected areas" I include all forms of "conservation territories" managed or co-managed by states, communities, or private individuals and organizations.  Papers are welcome not only on inhabited national parks, wilderness areas, wildlife reserves and other forms of conservation areas which have been designated or recognized by states but also on all lands and waters which Indigenous peoples inhabit, use, and manage in ways which have conservation significance regardless of whether they have been formally declared protected areas by Indigenous peoples and other local communities or whether they have been recognized as protected areas by states or by international organizations.

27
Start: 03/22/2009 9:00 am
End: 03/27/2009 9:00 pm

Call for Papers

 

Indigenous Peoples and Protected Areas: Conservation Through Self-Determination

 

Annual Meeting of the Association of American Geographers

Las Vegas, Nevada

March 22-27, 2009

 

Co-sponsored by the Indigenous Peoples Specialty Group, the Cultural and Political Ecology (CAPE) Specialty Group, and appropriate regional specialty groups

 

Session(s) organized and chaired by Stan Stevens, Associate Professor of Geography, Department of Geosciences, University of Massachusetts, Amherst 01003

 

Contact: sstevens@geo.umass.edu

Deadline to contact session chair with abstract: October 9, 2008

Conference registration and abstract deadline:  October 16, 2008

 

Papers are invited for an AAG session on the interwoven politics and political ecologies of Indigenous rights and protected area-based conservation. 

 

This is the sixth consecutive year that the Indigenous Specialty Group has sponsored and organized such sessions at the AAG annual meetings.

 

These sessions provide a continuing venue at the AAG for discussion of conservation, difference, and social justice and for analyses of the diverse political ecologies created by the establishment of protected areas by Indigenous peoples, states, and NGOs in Indigenous peoples' territories.

 

Participants in this year's session are invited to join previous participants in contributing theoretical and case study chapters to an edited book.

 

Both theoretical and case study contributions are welcome.  

 

I am particularly interested in papers on the following topics:

 

I.  New Paradigm Protected Areas. Establishment, operation, and effectiveness of inclusive, participatory, new paradigm protected areas.  These may include diverse types of protected areas in which Indigenous peoples' land use and participation in management is recognized. 

 

II. Critiques of Old Paradigm Protected Areas.  Analyses of coercively imposed exclusionary "wilderness" or Yellowstone-model protected areas and "fortress conservation" from the standpoints of violations of human/indigenous rights; displacement; loss of access to and/or management of natural resources, cultural resources, and cultural sites; accompanying changes in land/water use and management; and consequent ecological change.

 

III.  "Hand-backs," "Hand overs," and other Reconciliation and Restitution.  Case studies of redress, compensation, or restitution for past injustices against Indigenous peoples caused by the creation or management of protected areas.

 

IV.  False Representations of "Progressive" Protected Areas.  Analyses of protected areas which have inappropriately represented as participatory and community-based by states, intergovernmental agencies, or NGOs .

 

V.  Rights-Based Conservation.  Analyses of protected area governance and management in cases where this is explicitly based on recognition of constitutional, human, and/or Indigenous Rights.

 

Note on Protected Areas:  Under the term "protected areas" I include all forms of "conservation territories" managed or co-managed by states, communities, or private individuals and organizations.  Papers are welcome not only on inhabited national parks, wilderness areas, wildlife reserves and other forms of conservation areas which have been designated or recognized by states but also on all lands and waters which Indigenous peoples inhabit, use, and manage in ways which have conservation significance regardless of whether they have been formally declared protected areas by Indigenous peoples and other local communities or whether they have been recognized as protected areas by states or by international organizations.

28