31 de agosto de 2021

Remote work, which until then was applied to rare labor relations, generally in the branch of the state bureaucracy, became an imposition, a reality. But the question that we will try to answer and register in this report is: how does an indigenist institution continue to act in a remote work context?

The work routine known as “normal” before the start of the covid-19 pandemic lasted only two months in 2020. In March, the schedule of actions and commitments to projects and communities gave way to the agenda of emergency actions that OPAN took over as a way to mitigate the impacts of the disease among indigenous peoples.

After the internal rearrangement process, OPAN was faced with an adversity: it was necessary to obtain reliable, up-to-date and accurate information on the situation of the communities without setting foot in the villages. The challenge was overcome with the elaboration of a protocol for remote monitoring of indigenous lands.

In 2020, the emergence of health actions as a priority made OPAN return to its origins. Caring for the well-being of peoples has always been the institutional matrix of the organization, and with the health crisis, this expertise was put to good use.

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Foram selecionadas duas produções audiovisuais do Coletivo Ijã Mytyli de Cinema Manoki e Myky e uma do povo Enawenê-Nawê

Flores, lágrimas e força

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Países insulares seguem sendo grandes propulsores de avanços no debate sobre clima no mundo. Povos indígenas exigem participação em fundo sobre perdas e danos.

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