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For more than 30 years Cultural Survival has been the most trusted and comprehensive source of information on indigenous issues in the world. And all of that information, thousands of pages and hundreds of articles, is available on this website.  Simply enter a search term in the box at the top of this page and begin your journey.

 

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The Maya people of Toledo are scheduled for a hearing to reaffirm their land rights case at the regional Caribbean Court of Justice in April of 2015, after almost a decade of back and forth in the national courts in Belize.  Their claim to the land has been upheld twice in the Supreme Court, once in 2009 and again in 2013.  The government of Belize continues to assert that the land title is the Maya hold should not be considered native or Indigenous land title, but merely based on a long p

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Douglas Limón (Oneida) is an artist in White Bear Lake, Minnesota who is well known for his beadwork, however, he was drawn to cradleboard construction by the birth of his youngest son Gavino. Unfortunately, he found few people who could help him.

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Latest CSQ Articles

Everything Is Connected: Tla-o-qui-aht People and Climate Change

When Canada created the Pacific Rim National Park Reserve in the 1970s, the government did not consult with the Tla-o-qui-aht people and other Nuu-chah-nulth First Nations of Vancouver Island, British Columbia, whose traditional territories it subsumed. Among many other negative consequences for Tla-o-qui-aht, the Park’s establishment erased any future options for their community to grow.

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25 Years of ILO Convention 169

For almost a century, the International Labor Organization (ILO) has focused on the rights of Indigenous Peoples. For half a century, there has been an international convention focusing exclusively on the human rights of Indigenous Peoples, including land rights.

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