Category Archives: Adverse inclusion

Who, if anyone, is excluded—or adversely included—from equitable access to public goods, why and by what processes is such exclusion or adverse inclusion accomplished, and what can be done to change this to a more just and equitable set of outcomes? e.g. the Particularly Vulnerable Tribal Group from the Andaman Islands [whose] situation is characteristic of, and holds lessons for, the situation of other uncontacted or recently contacted indigenous peoples, both in India and elsewhere. […] resulting in intense dispossession, sexual and economic exploitation, alarming health and nutrition declines as well as precarious survival. – Concluding Words (p. 23-24):
The picture that emerges from the report is in many ways grim and troubling, one that affirms that there continue to be significant populations that are consistently and often extremely deprived of access to public goods that are essential for a human life with dignity.
Source: The India Exclusion Report 2015, supported by UNICEF, UNFPA and UN Women
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https://www.indiantribalheritage.org/?p=22410

South Asia’s largest biennial gathering of Tribals: Conferring sacredness upon their ancestors during the Sammakka Saralamma Jatara – Telangana

The Day of the GoddessesOpen Magazine, 09 February 2018 | Read the fully story by V Shoba and view more photos by Harsha Vadlamani >> ARRIVING IN DUSTY, sun-scorched Medaram in Telangana at the end of a six- hour ride on a special state … Continue reading

Posted in Adverse inclusion, Anthropology, Bastar, Customs, Dress and ornaments, Maps, Names and communities, Photos and slideshows, Press snippets, Revival of traditions, Seasons and festivals, Southern region, Storytelling, Tribal identity, Worship and rituals | Tagged | Comments Off on South Asia’s largest biennial gathering of Tribals: Conferring sacredness upon their ancestors during the Sammakka Saralamma Jatara – Telangana

The quest for cultural generosity: A new book on linguistic diversity and the human ability to “forge a safe and sustainable relationship with nature”

The extinction of languages leads to cultural loss and disinheritance of the human race as a part of its collective past vanishes, argues G.N. Devy The silence the eminent scholar and cultural activist G.N. Devy refers to in The Question … Continue reading

Posted in Adverse inclusion, Colonial policies, Figures, census and other statistics, Government of India, History, Languages and linguistic heritage, Modernity, Multi-lingual education, Organizations, Press snippets | Comments Off on The quest for cultural generosity: A new book on linguistic diversity and the human ability to “forge a safe and sustainable relationship with nature”

Globalisation in a historical perspective: “Histories of the Adivasis have largely been neglected”

Globalisation, Environmentally Non-sustainable Growth and the Plight of the Adivasis of India Historian Anjana Singh offers insights into Adivasi’s living conditions In this article the attempt will be made to analyse the long-term and current challenges of the adivasis. The … Continue reading

Posted in Accountability, Adivasi, Adverse inclusion, Anthropology, Colonial policies, Commentary, Ecology and environment, Economy and development, Globalization, History, Organizations, Quotes, Resources, Rural poverty | Comments Off on Globalisation in a historical perspective: “Histories of the Adivasis have largely been neglected”

Improvement in education: An enormous task but not difficult with perseverance

A sustainable improvement in the quality would happen only when there is an effort to improve quality along with inclusion. This cannot be achieved by creating a few centers of excellence.  | Read the full blog here >> An improvement … Continue reading

Posted in Adverse inclusion, Education and literacy, Figures, census and other statistics, Government of India, Modernity, Networking, Organizations, Quotes | Comments Off on Improvement in education: An enormous task but not difficult with perseverance

Adivasi Adivimb: “Celebrating the rich cultural heritage of tribal art forms: Adivasi, Arunachala Pradesh, Assam Adivimb festival (December) organized by the National School of Drama” – Odisha, Arunachala Pradesh, Assam & Tripura

The objective of the scheme is to make special efforts to encourage folk and tribal arts and to frame special programmes for the preservation and strengthening of the vanishing art forms. Through this scheme, the root of the Indian culture … Continue reading

Posted in Adivasi, Adverse inclusion, Anthropology, Bastar, Commentary, Constitution and Supreme Court, Cultural heritage, Democracy, Dress and ornaments, Eastern region, Economy and development, Figures, census and other statistics, Government of India, Health and nutrition, History, Literature and bibliographies, Maps, Misconceptions, Music and dance, Performing arts, Photos and slideshows, Press snippets, Regions of India, Revival of traditions, Rights of Indigenous Peoples, Rural poverty, Seasons and festivals, Seven Sister States, Success story, Tagore and rural culture, Women | Tagged | Comments Off on Adivasi Adivimb: “Celebrating the rich cultural heritage of tribal art forms: Adivasi, Arunachala Pradesh, Assam Adivimb festival (December) organized by the National School of Drama” – Odisha, Arunachala Pradesh, Assam & Tripura