- Os vínculos entre os dados abertos e as comunidades da terra amadureceram nos últimos quatro anos, juntamente com um reconhecimento da centralidade da governança fundiária para o desenvolvimento sustentável.
- O benchmarking (avaliação comparativa) e a medição de dados fundiários abertos é uma área chave para o progresso desde 2018, mas é preciso fazer mais para refinar os benchmarks globais, tais como o Barômetro Global de Dados.
- As iniciativas de dados abertos precisam considerar cuidadosamente seus objetivos sociais, políticos e econômicos devido às diferentes necessidades e interesses dos(as) produtores(as) e usuários(as) de dados fundiários.
Blog written by AYJAZ WANI for Observer Research Foundation
Originally posted at https://www.orfonline.org/expert-speak/kazakhstan-on-the-brink/
Main photo: Getty
Este boletim informativo sobre países explora os desafios enfrentados pelas esposas informais e outras mulheres "invisíveis" para garantir a posse de suas terras, particularmente no contexto da formalização dos direitos de propriedade e das campanhas de titulação de terras.
Second in a series of blog posts on the release of the 2019 Annual Trends and Outlook Report (ATOR) at the ReSAKSS Annual Conference in Lomé, Togo, Nov. 11-13.
The Land Portal works to embed land governance in open data discussions and vice versa. This primer is extracted from the recently published Open Up Guide for Land Governance.
WHY REJECT CUSTOMARY LAND PRIVATISATION
Most of the world’s land is still stewarded by communities under customary systems. Billions of people rely on communally managed farmland, pasture, forests and savannahs for their livelihoods.
This collective management of resources is viewed in the colonial or capitalist economic model as an obstacle to individual wealth creation and private profit.
Blog written by Robert Barnett and originally posted by Foreign Policy at: https://foreignpolicy.com/2021/05/07/china-bhutan-border-villages-security-forces/
By Ben Cousins, Emeritus Professor, Institute for Poverty, Land and Agrarian Studies (PLAAS), University of the Western Cape
* This article originally appeared in the The Conversation on 22 June 2021
By Sean Johnson, land administration specialist at COWI, Swaziland
* This piece was originally published as part of the online discussion on customary law in Southern Africa
By Allan Cain, Development Workshop Angola
* This article was originally published as part of the online discussion on customary law in Southern Africa
The Maasai community of Musul have lived on the same land in Laikipia county for generations. It is their source of food and water, the heart of their culture and beliefs, and their ancestral home. But until recently, their legal rights to govern it were tenuous.
* Any views expressed in this opinion piece are those of the author and not of Thomson Reuters Foundation.
Land insecurity and inequality are endemic and keep families trapped in poverty for generations
Malcolm Childress is co-director of Prindex and executive director of Global Land Alliance