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Here are some reports and resources from other organizations that interest us and inform our work.

Assassination of yet another COPINH community leader

Consejo Cívico de Organizaciones Populares e Indígenas de Honduras COPINH

¡Asesinan al compañero Moisés Durón Sánchez,  líder comunitario del COPINH en Santa Bárbara!

El COPINH denuncia y condena el brutal  asesinato del compañero Moisés Durón Sánchez de la comunidad de Somolagua, San Juan, municipio de Ceguaca, Departamento de Santa Bárbara, perpetrado en horas de la tarde del 20 de mayo por sicarios vinculados a los hermanos  Ríos, invasora de tierras comunitarias.


Beverly Bell on Honduran Environmental Resistance

This week on CounterSpin: The killing of two Western hostages by a CIA drone strike in Pakistan led some US media to re- engage debate over US drone policy. But media’s discussion is over how and where drones should be used—not whether they should be. We’ll talk to law professor Marjorie Cohn, author of, most recently, Drones and Targeted Killing: Legal, Moral and Geopolitical Issues.  



The Another Haiti Is Possible Coordinator’s primary work will be to co-plan and coordinate – following the lead of Haitian allies - an international campaign to protect land rights against massive grabs being promulgated by foreign investors, Haitian elite, and Haitian government (with strong backing of the US, World Bank, and IDB). The campaign will both fortify Haitians’ efforts and add global muscle. The coordinator’s work will guide popular and public education, strategy development, media work, movement support, network-building, coordination of international (mainly US-based) advocacy, and organizing. It will also involve a political campaign against one or two targets, be it/they a corporation, US government, or IFI. Because Other Worlds is so small, a focus will be on finding key players who can carry various pieces of the work.ongly encouraged to apply.

India's Barefoot College lights up the world

College helps to bring electricity to villages around the globe by training poor women to be solar engineers.

By: Shweta Desai

Cross-posted from: Al Jazeera

Originally released on January 15, 2014

Women solar engineers in each of 43 Least Developed Countries will receive training at the college by 2015 [Shweta Desai]



Living in a palm-lined thatched roof house surrounded by dense jungles and rows of corn and cassava in the Santa Teresa village, 42-year-old Florentine until now has spent all her evenings in the dark, literally.

But today, sitting in the dusty village of Tilonia in Rajasthan India, the Mayan woman is lighting the first sparks, which three months from now will bring electricity for the first time in her hometown in Toldeo in Latin America’s Belize.