Népal | Land Portal
Earthquake Aftermath,Nepal, photo by SIM Central and South East Asia (CC BY-NC-SA 2.0).jpg

Le Népal est un petit pays enclavé situé entre l'Inde et la Chine. Ces dernières années, deux événements ont eu un impact majeur sur les questions foncières au Népal. Tout d'abord, le conflit de 1996-2006 visant à renverser la monarchie et à établir une République populaire. Entre autres impacts, la guerre a déplacé des centaines de milliers de personnes, a entraîné l'exode de nombreux jeunes et la nouvelle structure de gouvernance du pays à partir de 2006, organisée en sept. Ensuite, deux graves tremblements de terre en 2015 qui ont fait 8 700 morts, 25 000 blessés, détruit un demi-million de maisons et laissé 265 000 autres maisons temporairement inhabitables.

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17 janvier 2023
Népal
Global

Dans cet épisode du podcast LandUP !, nous avons voulu mieux comprendre un sujet largement inexploré : les droits fonciers des personnes handicapées. La Convention des Nations unies relative aux droits des personnes handicapées définit les personnes handicapées comme celles qui présentent des incapacités physiques, mentales, intellectuelles ou sensorielles durables dont l'interaction avec diverses barrières peut faire obstacle à leur pleine et effective participation à la société sur la base de l'égalité avec les autres.

©FAO/Robic Upadhayay | (CC BY-NC-ND 2.0 (link is external)) Grâce à des cultures résilientes face au
25 octobre 2023
Afrique
Amériques
Asie
Népal
Europe
Italie
Océanie

Le partenariat FAO-FVC vient de débloquer 1,2 milliard d’USD de financement pour des projets d’action climatique dans des pays en développement.

De jeunes plants de concombre dans la serre installée par Bimala grâce au Projet en faveur de l’adaptation des petits paysans des zones collinaires (ASHA) financé par le FIDA. © FIDA/Kaushal Shrestha
1 décembre 2022
Népal

Sur les hauteurs de l’Himalaya, dans l’ouest du Népal, se trouve Raskot, un village magnifique mais isolé, où le vent frais vous saisit. Les habitants gagnent leur vie grâce à l’agriculture, faisant pousser de tout, comme du riz et des légumes, sur des terrasses à flanc de montagne.

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Founded in 1993, Community Self-Reliance Centre (CSRC) has been at the forefront of land and agrarian rights campaign in Nepal. CSRC educates and organizes people who are deprived of their basic rights to land and empowers them to lead free, secure and dignified lives. Our programmes have focused on strengthening community organizations, developing human rights defenders, improving livelihoods and promoting land and agrarian reform on behalf of the land-poor farmers.

During the late 18th-early 19th centuries, the principality of Gorkha united many of the other principalities and states of the sub-Himalayan region into a Nepalese Kingdom. Nepal retained its independence following the Anglo-Nepalese War of 1814-16 and the subsequent peace treaty laid the foundations for two centuries of amicable relations between Britain and Nepal.

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Robyn Meeks is an Assistant Professor at the Sanford School of Public Policy at Duke University and a faculty affiliate of the Duke Energy Initiative.

Her research is at the intersection of environmental and development economics with much of her work focusing on understanding individual and household responses to the introduction of various water and energy technologies, policies, and types of infrastructure in developing countries.  Professor Meeks has implemented field research in a number of countries, including Kyrgyzstan, Nepal, Kenya, Kazakhstan, and Peru.

ForestAction (Forest Resources Studies and Action Team) Nepal, established in 2000, is a learning oriented, not-for-profit, professional organization working in the areas of Forestry, Agriculture and Climate Change. We adopt an interactive approach to policy research and advocacy in collaboration with research community, civil society groups and government agencies to build deliberative and collaborative policy practices.

Local Initiatives for Biodiversity, Research and Development (LI-BIRD) is a non-governmental organization (NGO) established in 1995 in Nepal. It capitalizes on local initiatives for sustainable management of renewable natural resources and helps improve the livelihoods of resource poor and marginalized people.

In the Annapurna Area of Nepal, NEFIN aims to strengthen Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities (IPs and LCs) governance structures, preserve cultural sites, and raise awareness on the importance of the contributions of IPs and LCs to conservation and to generating global environmental benefits. 

Rural Women Development Centre

Rural Women Development Centre (Gramin Mahila Utthan Kendra) is a well-established NGO with the primary focus on education rights and socio-economic empowerment of marginalized and disadvantaged girls and women. It also aims to minimize various forms of injustice and prejudices by striving for an equal and a just society.

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Womankind Worldwide is a global women’s rights organisation working in solidarity and equal partnership with women’s rights organisations and movements to transform the lives of women.

 

Our vision is of a just world where the rights of all women are respected, valued and realised.

Initiated in 2001, Journal of Forest and Livelihood (ISSN 1684-0186) is a peer reviewed journal that documents and disseminates the insights, lessons and innovations taking place in socio-cultural, political and economic aspects of environmental governance and rural livelihoods in Nepal. We are open to all academic perspectives from political ecology and cultural politics, as long as they identify a relevant theoretical lens and draw implications for policy and practice. Publisher: ForestAction Nepal.

 

FWLD

Forum for Women, Law and Development (FWLD) is an autonomous, non-profit, non-governmental organization established on May 29, 1995 for the protection, promotion and enjoyment of women’s rights, children’s rights, minorities’ rights and the rights of marginalized groups.

VISION

Forum for Women, Law and Development envisions a world where human rights are fully realized where social injustice and discrimination are eradicated, and where equality prevails.

Land Watch Asia (LWA) is a regional campaign to ensure that access to land, agrarian reform, and sustainable development for the rural poor are addressed in national and regional development agenda. The campaign involves civil society organizations in seven countries – Bangladesh, Cambodia, India, Indonesia, Nepal, Pakistan, and the Philippines.

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