Myanmar related Blog post | Land Portal | Protegendo os direitos da terra através de dados abertos
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•	Women in Burlobo community, Northern Uganda, use a satellite map to draw sketch maps of their land, with the help of  the Land and Equity Movement in Uganda (LEMU).
Global
Quênia
Uganda
Serra Leoa
Myanmar
Nepal

By Rachael Knight, Senior Advisor, Community Land Protection, Namati

Photo CC Steve McCurry
Equador
China
Myanmar

I wouldn’t say Chinese investors are not trying to take social responsibility seriously, but they must understand that the meaning of responsible investment is much more than a few corporate social responsibility (CSR) programs.

Ásia
Myanmar
Taiwan
Vietnam

By Roy Prosterman

Asia’s Tigers, the collection of booming economies that emerged in the East following World War II, are often hailed as economic miracles. There was, though, no “secret sauce” behind that sustained and broad-based economic growth. Rather, as Myanmar is poised to show, the key ingredient for a Tiger economy can be found right beneath our feet.

Part of the IRRI Collection / Flickr
Sudeste Asiático
Cambodja
Laos
Myanmar
Tailândia
Vietnam

This blog was written as a contribution to the Mekong Regional Land Forum taking place from June 21-23 in Hanoi, Vietnam. Philip Hirsch is a keynote speaker at this event.

By Philip Hirsch, Professor of Human Geography in the School of Geosciences at the University of Sydney

Global
Myanmar

By Laura Meggiolaro, Land Portal Coordinator

As part of its localization strategy, the Land Portal is taking a collaborative approach to partner with existing networks and transform their land-related information into Linked Open Data. In the Greater Mekong, the Land Portal is working with a range of partners who are committed to the common goal of making information accessible, open, and usable by everyone.

 

Photo 1: Community stakeholders reviewing background report of Zambian forest tenure context
26 Fevereiro 2020
Authors: 
Mr. Malcolm Childress
Zâmbia
República Democrática do Congo
Myanmar

Forests are critically important for many of the world’s poor who depend on them for food, income, medicine and building materials. As such, forests are a nexus of broadly held policy goals such as poverty reduction, economic growth, conservation and climate change. Most forests in the developing world are governed, in practice, through community-based tenure systems.

Why Women Farmers Deserve the Right to Identity
18 Outubro 2019
Authors: 
Shipra Deo
Quênia
China
Myanmar
Bangladesh

On the 2019 International Day of Rural Women, Landesa’s Shipra Deo explores how land rights are an essential element for overturning misperceptions about the role of women in society and on the farm.

In a workshop with a group of agronomists who work in agriculture extension in India, I ask the participants to draw the picture of a farmer with whom they work. All but one of them draw male figures.

Photo by: Sandra Coburn / The Cloudburst Group
17 Abril 2018
Authors: 
Matt Sommerville
Zâmbia
Gana
Paraguai
Myanmar
Vietnam
Global

Much of the world’s rural landscapes are technically managed by national governments with limited recognition of, or support for, the rights and management responsibilities of the rural poor who live in these areas. In an era of large-scale land acquisitions for global commodity production, this has led, in some cases, to governments allocating vast tracts of land and resources to companies with limited or no consultation of the people affected.

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