13/03/2017. Article and map via Tramadol Online Cod 180.
A Tramadol Online Overnight Visa shows the way women are affected by extractive activities and their role in the construction of alternatives. 21 of the many cases that are evident in Latin America are included, and the map seeks to disseminate and strengthen women’s leadership.
People of the world, please be aware that November of last year black women, ancestral miners from the north of Cauca, took to the streets to share the path towards Care of the Earth and of Ancestral Territories. We marched to tell you that unconstitutional and illegal mining are leaving us without our families, pulling out our roots and robbing us of the possibility to continue living where our placentas have been buried.
— Mobilization of Afro-Descendant Women for the Care of the Earth and of Ancestral Territories. April 24, 2015. Yolombo-Bogota (Colombia)
The majority of the countries that make up Latin America and the Caribbean have established a model of development that exercises violence and aggression against territories and bodies, particularly those of women; that omits the recognition of diversity and that is composed of hierarchal power relations based on the repression of some for the sake of the welfare of others. This has led to the negative portrayal, criminalization and assassination of women who are leading struggles. These colonial logics at the same time are reshaping relations between humans and nature, to the point where nature is only valued for its commercial uses or her “eco-system services”.
Notwithstanding this situation, women are taking action to strengthen their role as leaders and to confront the discrimination implied in the social dynamics of concepts such as progress and development. Moreover, women are organizing and participating actively in the construction of alternatives focused on protecting the commons.
To this end, the Latin-American Network of Women Defending Social and Environmental Rights, CENSAT and ACKnowl-EJ (Activist-Academic Co-Production of Knowledge for Environmental Justice) have established an alliance to visibilise the struggles of women in Latin-America in defence of sovereignty and of women who have organized historically to care for the forms of life that allow them to remain with dignity on their territories and with their communities.