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Land Reform: Land settlement and cooperatives 2004/2







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    Land Reform: land settlement and cooperatives 2007/1 2007
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    This issue of Land Reform, Land Settlement and Cooperatives contains an interesting and wide-ranging set of contributions providing insights into land related issues ranging from Italy to the Central Andes, and from the historical development of sustainable tenure practices to aspects of agriculture sector planning. The eight articles featured open with that of Lavigne Delville, which addresses issues relating to insecurity of tenure in West Africa, and identifies what the paths of cha nge currently appear to be. The second article, by Pica-Ciamarra, Otte and Chilonda, assesses the important issue of how livestock policies relate to land and rural conflicts in the context of sub-Saharan Africa. In their article, Teyssier, Raharison and Ravelomanantsoa look at local competence in land reform in Madagascar. Ravera examines the organization of participation for territorial development, focusing on the example of the central Andes in Peru. Abdoul Karim, Bretel and Chab bert analyse the processes of development and implementation of the Code Rural in the Niger. Herrera Garibay reviews and analyses FAO’s experience in decentralization and land reform. Finally, Cacciarru provides an interesting historical perspective on resource access and land tenure, looking at its relevance today in the context of Sardinia, Italy.
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    Land Reform: Land settlement and cooperatives 2004/1 2004
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    Although ancestral rights to land are a cornerstone of the livelihoods of indigenous peoples, few countries have been ready to undertake their recognition. Lack of political will together with obstacles such as lack of legal recognition of indigenous rights in national legal frameworks and tenure regimes, different forms of discrimination and inappropriate policies towards indigenous peoples are at the root of some of the limitations that are found with regard to the recognition of indigenous pe oples’ land rights. As a contribution to the particular interests of indigenous peoples, this issue of Land Reform, Land Settlement and Cooperatives addresses the main issues that are at the core of the recognition of indigenous peoples’ land rights.
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    Land Reform: Land settlement and cooperatives 2005/1 2005
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    Land Reform, Land Settlement and Cooperatives continues to play an important role in land tenure and rural development studies and more specifically as part of FAO’s programmes since its first publication in 1963. In the last decade, the issues of good governance, new institutional structures and methodological approaches offering a wider perspective have become important elements of the debate. The articles in this volume of Land Reform, Land Settlement and Cooperatives reflect this i n a variety of ways.

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