The longest Walk 2017
nov. 5, 2018
The United Nations wants a one-world government in less than twelve years
link fuer den Bericht
oct. 15, 2018 Paris
Chant traditionnel en honneur aux dirigeant.e.s de l’AIM qui nous ont quitté.e.s :
Anna Mae Aquash, Mary Jane Wilson, Jean Ann Day, Nilak Butler, Tina Manning Trudell, Dennis Banks,
Russel Means, John Trudell… et pour la libération de Leonard Peltier.
La Colonie – Colloque „526 ans de résistance au colonialisme“
50 ans de l’American Indian Movement (AIM) – Paris
oct. 31, 2018 UN Migration Kampagne
Kampagne gegen UN Migration von Oesterreich
Standard Bericht Zeitung
United Nations Human Rights
United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples
The UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples was adopted by the
General Assembly on 13 September 2007
The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) was adopted by the
General Assembly on Thursday, 13 September 2007, by a majority of 144 states in favour,
4 votes against (Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United States)
and 11 abstentions (Azerbaijan, Bangladesh, Bhutan, Burundi, Colombia, Georgia, Kenya,
Nigeria, Russian Federation, Samoa and Ukraine)
Die Erklärung der Vereinten Nationen über die Rechte indigener Völker wurde am Donnerstag,
dem 13. September, von der Generalversammlung der Vereinten Nationen angenommen.
2007 mit einer Mehrheit von 144 Staaten, 4 Gegenstimmen und 11 Enthaltungen.
Indigenous Peoples First time to UN in Geneva by Oren Lyons
In this video Chief Oren Lyons of the Onondaga Nation, tells about the first time indigenous leaders were
accepted at the UN in 1977, where they brought forward the four issues of greatest importance to the 20
million indians they were respresenting; those of nationhood, land rights, genocide and self-determination.
Then he tells about their long encounter to get recognition of the rights of indigenous peoples and how
they came to the First Decade of the World’s Indigenous Peoples.
It has been a long way for indigenous peoples to have their rights recognized internationally.
As early as in 1923 Haudenosaunee chief Deskaheh (Canada/USA) travelled to Geneva to the League
of Nations (predecessor of the United Nations) to claim the rights of his people; the right to live under their
own justice systems, on their ancestral lands and practising their own religion. However,
he was denied access.
It was not until 1977 that the doors to the United Nations finally opened to representatives of
The international NGO convention on Discrimination against the Indigenous Peoples of the Americas gave
them access to the UN building in Geneva.
Since then, indigenous peoples have actively been working towards the international recognition of their
rights and have created an ever-growing international movement of indigenous peoples.