Indigenous Peoples, Constitutional States and Treaties or Other Constructive Arrangements between Indigenous Peoples and States

Indigenous Peoples, Constitutional States and Treaties or Other Constructive Arrangements between Indigenous Peoples and States

Indigenous Peoples, Constitutional States and Treaties or Other Constructive Arrangements between Indigenous Peoples and States

Indigenous Peoples, Constitutional States and Treaties or Other Constructive Arrangements between Indigenous Peoples and States

Synopsis

The Law & Anthropology Yearbook brings together a collection of studies that discuss legal problems raised by cultural differences between people and the law to which they are subject. Volume 12 contains articles dealing with the topic of Indigenous Peoples, Constitutional States, and Treaties or Other Constructive Arrangements between Peoples and States. This volume is the last one in the series.

Excerpt

Chief Editor: René Kuppe

Guest Editors: Bartolome Clavero Salvador Pablo Gutiérrez Vega Luis Rodríguez-Piñero

This new issue of Law and Anthropology encapsulates a selection of the most salient contributions presented at the International Expert Seminar on ‘Indigenous Peoples, Constitutional States and Treaties or other Constructive Arrangements between Peoples and States’, held in Seville under the auspices of the Universidad Internacional de Andalucía and the Agenda Española de Cooperación Internacional, on September 10-14, 2001. This meeting was inspired by the final recommendations of Miguel Alfonso Martínez’s Study on Treaties, Agreements and Other Constructive Arrangements between States and Indigenous Populations [Final Report, E/CN.4/Sub.2/1999/20]. the original core contributions of the conference are flanked in this volume by additional papers elaborated on the occasion of a homonimous International Expert Seminar convened in Geneva in December 2003 by the un Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights. the connection between these documents is therefore not coincidental.

The conclusions reached in Seville in 2001 [E/CN.4/Sub.2/AC.4/2002/WP.9/ /En.] and those reached in Geneva in 2003 [E/CN.4/2004/111] vary, up to a certain extent, from those expressed earlier by Miguel Alfonso Martínez in his Final Report. Let it be recalled that, whereas the Seville and Geneva Seminars were conceived as Expert Seminars, Martínez’s Final Report was fashioned according to a series of procedural constraints, as defined by the Sub-Commission’s mandate, and went through an open and controversial scrutiny by the participants at the un Working Group on Indigenous Affairs, and subsequently the Sub-Commission and the

See Appendix 1 in this volume.

See Appendix 2 in this volume.

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