Posts Tagged: Water Rights

Radonic, Lucero. “Environmental Violence, Water Rights, and (Un) Due Process in Northwestern Mexico.” Latin American Perspectives 42, no. 5 (2015): 27-47.

The author focuses on a case study involving the Yaqui Tribe in Sonora, Mexico to demonstrate that modern-day water rights struggles are not physically violent but are still a form of environmental violence and an erasure of indigenous human rights

Radonic, Lucero. “Environmental Violence, Water Rights, and (Un) Due Process in Northwestern Mexico.” Latin American Perspectives 42, no. 5 (2015): 27-47.

The author focuses on a case study involving the Yaqui Tribe in Sonora, Mexico to demonstrate that modern-day water rights struggles are not physically violent but are still a form of environmental violence and an erasure of indigenous human rights

“A Toxic State”: Peru’s Unfulfilled Promises to Indigenous Peoples

I chose this image because it succinctly demonstrates the inadequate health resources that are allocated for indigenous communities in Cuninico, Peru. The incomplete and unkempt health care facility in Cuninico that was never fully functional or equipped is indicative of the lack of interest for the livelihood of Indigenous communities on the part of government entities.

“A Toxic State”: Peru’s Unfulfilled Promises to Indigenous Peoples

I chose this image because it succinctly demonstrates the inadequate health resources that are allocated for indigenous communities in Cuninico, Peru. The incomplete and unkempt health care facility in Cuninico that was never fully functional or equipped is indicative of the lack of interest for the livelihood of Indigenous communities on the part of government entities.

Water Rights in Bolivia: The Consequences of Neoliberal Economics in Bolivia

In the early days of September, 1999 the President of Bolivia Hugo Banzer signed a contract with the Bechtel Corporation. This contract privatized the water supply of the Bolivian city of Cochabamba under the ownership of Aguas del Tunari, a

Water Rights in Bolivia: The Consequences of Neoliberal Economics in Bolivia

In the early days of September, 1999 the President of Bolivia Hugo Banzer signed a contract with the Bechtel Corporation. This contract privatized the water supply of the Bolivian city of Cochabamba under the ownership of Aguas del Tunari, a