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Cerrado: territorial strategies and perspectives for the coming years

via Rede Cerrado

II Cerrado Network Territories Workshop will be attended by representatives of traditional Biome peoples and communities who will have direct dialogue with the government and the Federal Public Prosecution Service

Continuing the process of debate on the territorial rights of traditional peoples and communities started last year, on May 8th and 9th, the Cerrado Network will gather representatives of indigenous, quilombolas, babassu coconut breakers, gerizeiros, raizeiras, extratvisitas, among other traditional peoples of the Biome, in Brasilia (DF), for direct dialogue with the government and the Federal Public Prosecution Service to debate perspectives and outline joint strategies for the coming years.

If in 2018 the dialogues have given birth to new ways of securing these territories, now strategies will be thought and mapped against the conjuncture already established by the current federal management.

The Cerrado, besides being currently the most threatened biome in Brazil, according to data from the Campo 2018 Conflict Book of the Pastoral Land Commission, was the region that suffered most from the expulsion of families from the camp. The registered increase from 2017 to 2018 was more than 14 thousand percent.

Dialogue table with federal government and MPF

As part of the programming of the II Cerrado Network Territories Workshop, next Wednesday, May 08, there will be a table of dialogues with representatives of the current administration of the federal government regarding topics such as: regularization of territories, public policies extinction of instances of social participation.

In addition to representatives of traditional Cerrado peoples and communities, the act will be attended and attended by Professor and Researcher Alfredo Wagner, representatives of the 6th Coordination and Review Chamber of the Federal Public Prosecution Service (MPF), and the Federal Prosecutor of Citizen, Deborah Duprat.

The activity, entitled as Dialogue Table on Traditionally Occupied Territories, is a joint action between the Cerrado Network, the National Council of Traditional Peoples and Communities (CNPCT) and the Federal Public Prosecution Service, in conjunction with the Articulation in Defense of Traditionally Occupied Land. The activity will be broadcast live on MPF TV.

Already on Thursday, the 9th, the work continues at the Divine Master Institute, also in Brasilia, with the objective of integrating actions and strengthening joint strategies with other organizations and collectives.

Cerrado Network General Assembly

Next week, on May 6th and 7th, Rede Cerrado will also hold its General Assembly whose mission will be to elect the new general coordination of the entity for the next three years. At the opportunity, representatives of organizations associated with the Cerrado Network will be present.

Cerrado Network General Assembly held in May 2018 / Cerrado Network Collection.

 

The Cerrado Network

Composed of more than 50 associated civil society entities, Rede Cerrado works to promote sustainability, in defense of the conservation of the Cerrado and its peoples. Indirectly, the Cerrado Network brings together more than 300 organizations that identify with the social and environmental cause of the biome.

We are represented by indigenous people, quilombolas, babassu coconut breakers, ebb, bottom and pasture, artisanal fishers, generators, extractivists, veredeiros, caatingueros, always alive flower pickers and family farmers.

The Cerrado Network also acts strategically in various social and environmental public spaces to propose, monitor and evaluate public projects, programs and policies that concern the Cerrado and its peoples.

Look matter on the website of Rede Cerrado!

Contact for press and interviews
Communication Advisory Cerrado Network
Thays Puzzi
comunicacao@redecerrado.org.br
(61) 9 8116-4747 (WhatsApp)


The Critical Ecosystem Partnership Fund is a joint initiative of the French Development Agency, Conservation International, the European Union, Global Environmental Management, the Government of Japan and the World Bank. A key goal is to ensure that civil society is involved in biodiversity conservation.

 

 

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