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Showing items 1 through 9 of 7.
  1. Library Resource
    Cover MRLG (2018) Summary Report of the Second Regional Land Forum, 28 – 30 May 2018

    Summary Report

    Reports & Research
    June, 2018
    Asia

    Following the success of the inaugural Regional Land  Forum  in  Hanoi  in  2016,  the  Second Regional  Land  Forum  was  held  from  28-30th May,  2018,  in  Bangkok.  The  Regional  Land Forum  aims  to  provide  a  multi-stakeholder platform  for  networking  and  dialogue  on  land governance  issues  across  the  Mekong  region, particularly  Cambodia,  Laos,  Myanmar  and Vietnam  (CLMV).  The  Second  Regional  Land Forum  attracted  280 participants  –  comprising government,   private   sector,   civil   society, researchers,   community   members,   donors, development partners a

  2. Library Resource
    Institutional & promotional materials
    December, 2015
    Nepal, Liberia, Kenya, Zambia, Gambia, Guatemala, Myanmar, Bolivia, Nicaragua

    El Mecanismo para bosques y fincas (FFF, por sus siglas en inglés) es una asociación entre la Organización de las Naciones Unidas para la Alimentación y la Agricultura (FAO), el Instituto Internacional de Medio Ambiente y Desarrollo (IIED, por sus siglas en inglés), la Unión Internacional para la Conservación de la Naturaleza (UICN), y AgriCord que actualmente recibe financiamiento de Suecia, Finlandia, Alemania, Estados Unidos de América y AgriCord, a través del programa “Agricultores en lucha contra la pobreza”.

  3. Library Resource
    Reports & Research
    November, 2011
    Myanmar

    Preliminary: 1. Objectives... 2. Nature and scope..... General matters: 3. Guiding principles of responsible tenure governance... 3A General principles... 3B Principles of implementation... 4. Rights and responsibilities related to tenure... 5. Policy, legal and organizational frameworks related to tenure... 6. Delivery of services..... Legal recognition and allocation of tenure rights and duties: 7. Safeguards... 8. Public land, fisheries and forests... 9. Indigenous peoples and other communities with customary tenure systems... 10. Informal tenure.....

  4. Library Resource
    Reports & Research
    November, 2011
    Myanmar

    Preliminary:
    1. Objectives...
    2. Nature and scope.....
    General matters:
    3. Guiding principles of responsible tenure governance...
    3A General principles...
    3B Principles of implementation...
    4. Rights and responsibilities related to tenure...
    5. Policy, legal and organizational frameworks related to tenure...
    6. Delivery of services.....
    Legal recognition and allocation of tenure rights and duties:
    7. Safeguards...
    8. Public land, fisheries and forests...

  5. Library Resource
    Reports & Research
    November, 1998
    Myanmar

    The purpose of this study is to introduce some of the literature on Common Forest Resource Management from Asia, Africa and Latin America. It is recognized that the three regional reviews of both published and unpublished sources and the issues analyses which constitute this document are not complete. However, it was decided to publish this material in order to present information known to date and identify gaps in our understanding of this important topic.

  6. Library Resource
    Reports & Research
    March, 2011
    Myanmar, South-Eastern Asia

    Summary: "This paper presents an overview of the distinctive
    features of communal tenure in
    different community-based land and natural resource
    management systems. Communal
    tenure refers to situations where groups, communities, or one or more villages have
    well defined, exclusive rights to jointly own and/or manage particular areas of natural
    resources such as land, forest and water. These are
    often referred to as
    common pool
    resources: many rural communities are dependent on these resources for their

  7. Library Resource
    Reports & Research
    November, 1998
    Myanmar, South-Eastern Asia

    ...The main purpose of this paper is to examine legal measures taken to recognize
    indigenous groups and provide for their ongoing operation; the paper starts, therefore, from an
    underlying assumption that indigenous groups have continued relevance to the needs and wishes
    of the people who operate within them. Nevertheless, while it is beyond the scope and purpose of
    the paper to explore this complex issue in any depth, it may be useful to present – however briefly
    – some of the arguments made for and against the preservation of indigenous groups. In the

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