COP 26 - the climate negotiations that took place last month in Glasgow - brought a groundswell of engagement of Indigenous peoples and local communities. Indigenous peoples’ representatives were the second-largest civil society group present in Scotland, second only to the oil and gas lobby. Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities (IPLCs) have always stewarded and sustainably managed their ancestral lands. The recognition and respect of their rights and knowledge in international climate agendas is crucial. And yet, the inclusion of their perspectives in climate negotiations has historically been limited.

The Living Forest. Innovative conservation efforts of the Kichwa people of Sarayaku earn the Equator Prize 2021
Promoviendo los mercados alternativos de alimentos indígenas
Making alternative Indigenous food markets mainstream
For a truly circular economy, we need to listen to Indigenous voices
An urgent World Water Day Call to Action featuring EP winners
Los ganadores del Premio Ecuatorial 2021 aportan las soluciones de acción local que necesitamos
Les lauréats du Prix Équateur 2021 sont porteurs des solutions d’action locale dont nous avons besoin
Celebrating Local Action: The winners of the Equator Prize 2021
“Indigenous peoples need recognition and reciprocity,” authored by Martin Sommerschuh
Indigenous land rights; a pathway to a sustainable future
The pequi trees of redemption
The Páramo is water, and water is life