Tilburg University Having a say Rombouts, Bas
... where I took a number of Master courses in International Law, including some
lectures on the Saami and their rights. I also had the chance to visit a part of
Sápmi in the North of Sweden near the mining town of Kiruna, where I
enjoyed both the Aurora Borealis and some of the strongest coffee I ever ...
Making the Declaration Work
... environmental rights. Further, it recognises indigenous peoples’ rights as inherent. It is innovative in that it expresses the individual and collective rights of indigenous peoples, which, for example, the UN Declaration on the Rights of Persons belonging to Minorities does not. The Declaration not ...
Spc Issue 3 - Carlucci American International School of Lisbon
... prevent fraudulent land allocation
CO-SUBMITTERS: Republic of Turkey, Republic of Sierra Leone, Brazil,
Kingdom of Morocco, The Arab Republic of Egypt, Guatemala, Kingdom of
Cambodia, Lebanon, Palestine and Sao Tomé e Principe
6. Congratulates the United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification ...
Declaration Of Independence
... (complaints) against King George III, and by asserting
certain natural rights, including the right to revolt.
Some of the grievances included:
• No representation of the colonies in Parliament
• Keeping British army in the colonies during a time of peace
• Allowing British Navy to force colonial sai ...
Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples
The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly during its 61st session at UN Headquarters in New York City on 13 September 2007.While as a General Assembly Declaration it is not a legally binding instrument under international law, according to a UN press release, it does ""represent the dynamic development of international legal norms and it reflects the commitment of the UN's member states to move in certain directions""; the UN describes it as setting ""an important standard for the treatment of indigenous peoples that will undoubtedly be a significant tool towards eliminating human rights violations against the planet's 370 million indigenous people and assisting them in combating discrimination and marginalisation.""UNDRIP which codifies ""Indigenous historical grievances, contemporary challenges and socio-economic, political and cultural aspirations"" is a ""culmination of generations-long efforts by Indigenous organizations to get international attention, to secure recognition for their aspirations, and to generate support for their political agendas. "" Canada Research Chair and faculty member at the University of Saskatchewan, Ken Coates, argues that UNDRIP resonates powerfully with Indigenous peoples, while national governments have not yet fully understood its impact.