Indigenous Peoples' Climate Change Portal

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Tebtebba/FPP Side Event at SB42, 8 June 2015
Deforestation, Climate Finance and the Rights of Indigenous Peoples; 1:15pm at Bonn2, World Conference Center

Video: Tebtebba Press Conference, 15 Nov. 2013
TYPHOON HAIYAN AND EXTREME WEATHER CONDITIONS: How Indigenous Peoples are Coping with Disasters

Tebtebba/Partnership Side Event
Side event of Tebtebba and Indigenous Peoples' Partnership on Climate Change & Forests at COP 19, 13 Nov 2013 at Warsaw, Poland.

Video: Tebtebba Press Conference, 4 Dec. 2012
Analysis of the Current State of COP18 Negotiations and Indigenous Peoples' Demands on the Green Climate Fund

Interview! Climate Change Studio
Recognizing and incorporating indigenous peoples' demands in the climate change negotiations, Victoria Tauli-Corpuz

IIPFCC Policy Paper
International Indigenous Peoples Forum on Climate Change (IIPFCC) Policy Paper on Climate Change
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Media Advisory PDF Print
Tuesday, 08 December 2009 22:09

Indigenous Peoples’ Rights Totally Excluded


  • Where: Room - Asger Jorn located in Hall H of the Bella Center
  • When: Tuesday, 8 December 2009 at 18:00 pm


INDIGENOUS PEOPLES from around the world condemn the texts proposed by the Danish Government on the basis that they totally exclude indigenous peoples’ rights on all key issues.

The International Indigenous Peoples Forum on Climate Change (IIPFCC) are made up of indigenous organizations from all regions of the world and are present here in Copenhagen. Indigenous Peoples are supposed to be at the centre of all climate change debates. This is because they have lived with and protected nature for generations and are now the worst affected by climate change effects like floods, typhoons, drought, violent thunderstorms etc. They have least contributed to this global disaster. The full and effective participation of indigenous peoples, local communities and vulnerable groups is therefore the key to achieve a just and equitable outcome of the climate negotiations.


Tebtebba Climate News Update PDF Print
Tuesday, 08 December 2009 22:04

Indigenous Peoples Continue to Call for the Recognition and Respect of Rights in COP 15 agreement

Copenhagen, December 7, 2009 (Tebtebba Climate Media Team*) – More than 200 indigenous peoples coming from various indigenous peoples’ organizations and networks around the world met in Copenhagen, Denmark from December 5-6, 2009 to discuss their issues, common positions and strategies on climate change. The United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) 15th Conference of Parties (COP 15) starts today and ends 18th December.

For years, indigenous peoples under the International Indigenous Peoples Forum on Climate Change (IIPFCC) - which is the global caucus of indigenous peoples on climate change - has been actively participating in the climate negotiations. Now, it is again leading in forging solid proposals of indigenous peoples to COP 15.

The Copenhagen Climate Agenda PDF Print
Sunday, 06 December 2009 18:45

Copenhagen, 3 December (IBRAHIM NJOBDI*) - Friday afternoon, December 3, the Copenhagen international airport is busy with arrivals of thousands of delegates from all over the world for the climate summit this 7-18 December 2009. It is already winter here with temperature less than 5 degrees Celsius and some delegates, especially from warmer part of the world-including this reporter, are finding it too difficult to adapt to the biting cold.

Barcelona Civil Society Statement PDF Print
Monday, 23 November 2009 21:56

Barcelona Climate Negotiations Civil Society Statement

November 6, 2009

At stake in the climate negotiations is the biggest distribution of wealth and resources between rich and poor countries in modern history. The rich are seeking to write-off rather than repay their debt for consuming the Earth’s atmospheric space.

Press Release PDF Print
Thursday, 19 November 2009 14:24

Circumpolar Inuit Call on Global Leaders to Act on Arctic Climate Change at COP15 in Copenhagen


ICC logo13 November, 2009 – Copenhagen, Denmark -- Inuit leaders, through the Inuit Circumpolar Council (ICC), today released a document calling on global leaders to adopt a meaningful agreement at December’s UN Climate Change Convention (UNCCC) Conference in Copenhagen – one that will safeguard the future of the Arctic. The Inuit homeland in the Arctic has been identified by scientists as climate change region of concern, and ICC’s Call on Global Leaders notes the Arctic’s important role in moderating the global climate and controlling world-wide ocean currents.


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