Indigenous Political Voice and the Struggle for Recognition in Ecuador and Bolivia Lucero, Jose Antonio 2012-06-26T15:39:27Z 2012-06-26T15:39:27Z 2004
dc.description.abstract Over the last three decades, indigenous movements in Ecuador and Bolivia have grown increasingly powerful and made great gains in political voice. Different structures of opportunity in each country, however, made Ecuadorian indigenous movements more unified than Bolivian ones. This background paper briefly explores the common conditions that enabled indigenous people to challenge the terms of recognition in Ecuador and Bolivia as well as the contrasting contexts which have produced different patterns of indigenous political action. It suggests that indigenous organizations in Ecuador have been more central actors in the politics of �development encounters� while Bolivian movements remained more regionally fragmented and politically divided. en
dc.language English
dc.publisher World Bank
dc.rights CC BY 3.0 IGO
dc.rights.holder World Bank
dc.subject World Development Report 2006
dc.title Indigenous Political Voice and the Struggle for Recognition in Ecuador and Bolivia en
dspace.entity.type Publication
okr.crosscuttingsolutionarea Gender
okr.crosscuttingsolutionarea Fragility, Conflict, and Violence
okr.globalpractice Macroeconomics and Fiscal Management
okr.globalpractice Social, Urban, Rural and Resilience
okr.globalpractice Health, Nutrition, and Population
okr.globalpractice Water
okr.language.supported en
okr.region.administrative Latin America & Caribbean
okr.topic Communities and Human Settlements
okr.topic Conflict and Development
okr.topic Gender
okr.topic Health, Nutrition and Population
okr.topic Labor
okr.topic Macroeconomics and Economic Growth
okr.topic Water Resources
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