Maliasili Initiatives | Page 2 | Land Portal | Securing Land Rights Through Open Data
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Acronym: 
Maliasili
Focal point: 
P.O.Box 293, Underhill, Vermont 05489

Location

Underhill 05489 Vermont , Vermont
United States
Vermont US

Maliasili Initiatives is a non-profit organization that supports the growth, development and performance of leading civil society organizations working to advance sustainable natural resource management practices in Africa.

Maliasili Initiatives Resources

Displaying 11 - 17 of 17
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Journal Articles & Books
December 2012
Eastern Africa

 This paper explores the development of a pilot PES scheme in the Tarangire ecosystem of Tanzania in response to specifi c wildlife declines and policy constraints. It charts the development of this initiative from its genesis based on PES experiences in Kenya.

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Reports & Research
December 2012
Tanzania

In this publication two pioneering grassroots organisations from northern Tanzania examine and present their experiences and insights from their long-term work to secure the land rights of hunter-gatherer and pastoral communities.

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Peer-reviewed publication
October 2012
Tanzania

Like many of its neighbors, Tanzania is experiencing a well-documented surge of land grabbing related to investments in industries such as agriculture, biofuels, tourism, hunting, and forestry. Land grabbing in Tanzania is best understood and analyzed as both a symptom of and contributor towards wider political economic processes of change occurring in Tanzania.

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Peer-reviewed publication
September 2012
Kenya

Across the world, areas with high or important biodiversity are often located within Indigenous peoples’ and local communities’ conserved territories and areas (ICCAs).

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Peer-reviewed publication
September 2012
Africa

This report provides a synthesis of three country level case studies (Namibia, Senegal, Kenya) carried out in African countries as a part of the overall legal review of Indigenous People’s and Community Conserved Territories and Areas (ICCAs).

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Reports & Research
February 2011
Tanzania

This report provides an overview of the conflict in Loliondo, reviewing historical information, current land uses and tenure arrangements. 

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Peer-reviewed publication
December 2010
Africa

Rights-based conservation depends on institutions that give citizens clear and enforceable rights to manage lands and natural resources. Such rights hinge on citizens’ abilities to strengthen and defend their rights and on the operation of the rule of law and impersonal forms of government for legal reforms to take place and have meaning.

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