There you go! takes a radical new approach to 'development' and its impact on indigenous peoples, using illustrations and wry humour to deliver its message.
Tribes & campaigns
The Uncontacted Indians of Brazil
At risk of extinction from disease and land loss
In the depths of the Amazon rainforest in Brazil live tribes who have no contact with the outside world.
Illegal loggers and cattle ranchers are invading their land and bringing disease. They won’t survive unless this stops.
The world’s threatened tribal peoples
150 million tribal people live in more than 60 countries across the world Although their land ownership rights are recognized in international law, they are not properly respected anywhere
- Akuntsu Brazil
- Awá Brazil
- Ayoreo Paraguay
- Brazilian Indians Brazil
- Enawene Nawe Brazil
- Enxet Paraguay
- Guarani Brazil
- Indians of Raposa–Serra do Sol Brazil
- Innu Canada
- Kawahiva Brazil
- Matsés Peru
- Nukak Colombia
- Sierra Nevada Indians Colombia
- The Amazon's Uncontacted Frontier Peru
- Uncontacted Indians of Brazil Brazil
- Uncontacted Indians of Peru Peru
- Wichí Argentina
- Yanomami Brazil
- Zo’é Brazil
As well as working on specific cases around the world, Survival campaigns on issues which face tribal peoples everywhere.
Over 100 tribes around the world choose to reject contact with outsiders. They are the most vulnerable peoples on the planet. This is their story.
Forcing “development” or “progress” on tribal people does not make them happier or healthier. In fact, the effects are disastrous. The most important factor by far for tribal peoples’ well-being is whether their land rights are respected.
ILO 169 is the only international law for tribal peoples. It will become the world’s benchmark when more governments agree to it.
No tribes. No Nature. No future.
The global movement to end the conservation con.
How some writers are pushing the view that tribal people are particularly violent.