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G.S.S students of Tudun Wada, Jos, Plateau state, giving a cultural display... Truly, there is beauty in our culture
Live in #jos
The dance step is called #jarawa

El #racismo mata a los pueblos #indígenas. Se les describe como atrasados y primitivos simplemente porque sus modos de vida comunitarios son distintos. Las sociedades industrializadas los someten a una violencia genocida, a la esclavitud y al racismo para poder arrebatarles sus tierras, recursos y mano de obra en nombre del “progreso” y de la “civilización”. #SurvivalInternational #derechosindigenas #antiracista #pueblo #derechoshumanos #lucha #jarawa

Dokumentti We Are Humanity kertoo Andamaanien saaristossa Intiassa asuvista, Jarawa-heimon jäljellä olevista asukkaista. ”Elokuva on ennen kaikkea kaunis kuvaus ihmisyydestä, elämästä ja luonnosta”, Noora Hakola kirjoittaa arviossaan.
#leffaarvostelu #taajuusmedia #wearehumanity #jarawa #jarawatribe #documentary#film #movie #dokumentti #linkkibiossa

💚 @thejarawachronicles “The Jarawa Tribe” "These beautiful endangered human beings live on the Andaman island in #India. Sadly, poachers have entered their forest stealing their only sources of food, offering these organic beings drugs and alcohol. They also sexually abuse the Jarawa women exposing them to diseases from the outside world. Their unspoiled paradise is being destroyed by roads that cut through their territory bringing outsiders such as tourist in. There only about 400 of them left out of about approximately 70,000 that originally lived on the island. A petition has been created to help save the Jawaras from becoming extinct. A documentary film "Organic The Jarawa" is to be release. This will be their first time speaking about their future. To learn more about this tribe and sign the petition please visit #www.organicthejarawa.com. Sharing is caring. 💕 source : www.survialinternational.org/tribes/jarawa | www.vimeo.com/139481782 #ancienttribes #Jarawa #jarawatribe #afroasian #india #andamanislands #ancientpeople #indigenouspeople #aroundtheworld #spreadlove #positivevibes

The Jarawa Of India
The significance of genetic research in unravelling the origins of human migration to modernday India appears to be lost on policymakers in education. Kumarasamy Thangaraj, a senior principal scientist at the CCMB, says that the Jarawas, the Onges and other Andaman tribals are the most ancient people of India. “We mapped the genetic tree of India and found that they are at the root while others are branches. We are all part of that first migration out of Africa. There is no doubt in my mind that they are the people with the oldest history of living in India.” Thangaraj adds that the aborigines of Australia are also related to the Andaman tribals. Early Freedom Fighters The tribals do not follow any of the languages spoken in other parts of India. Their belief system centres on nature and ancestor worship, while the only vocations they know are hunting, fishing, gathering honey and other activities associated with the forest. But they do have a culture and a way of life that revolve around knowledge of their ecology. They are considered repositories of knowledge about the flora and fauna of the islands, especially medicinal plants. They also have myths, history and legends passed down generations. “There was no tradition of writing among the tribals. Scientific history relies on what is recorded. We have, therefore, ignored 65,000 years of human history,” says Samir Acharya, a tribal rights activist based out of Port Blair.
Apart from being the most ancient people of India, the tribals of the Andamans are also perhaps among the early freedom fighters of the country. They lived in a world unto themselves, deep inside the forests of the Andamans, and are practically invisible in the recorded history of India until the British landed on the islands at the end of the 18th century.
As the empire began to convert the island into a penal settlement, they came into conflict with the tribes, especially the Great Andamanese. The Battle of Aberdeen, as it came to be called, was fought between the tribals and the British in 1859. The tribals were no match for the gun power of the British and were massacred. #Iwantmoor #jarawa #jarawaindians #history

Continued from previous post... Not a Tourist Attraction Survival International, an organisation that advocates the rights of indigenous tribal people, has been campaigning to get the tours through the Jarawa Reserve stopped. “The tourists treat the Jarawa like animals in a safari park,” said the NGO in a campaign newsletter. The consequence of the entry of nontribals into aboriginal territory in the Andamans is not confined to their objectification.
While the tourists, at best, are only taking part in a rather insensitively marketed tour that violates the human rights of the aboriginals, the danger they face from a section of the population that resides around the tribal reserve is even more palpable. Several instances of sexual exploitation of the women have been reported in recent years. Most recently, the New York Times carried a story about the killing of a Jarawa child allegedly by a tribesman because the child was suspected to have been fathered by an outsider.
Activists fighting for the protection of Jarawas say that the nature of the touristic gaze underlines the fundamental problem: in democratic India, the right of the tribals to their dignity is casually trampled upon and that too by their fellow citizens. “Why can’t we consider them as human beings just like us? Why do we treat them as exotic specimens at best and as savages at worst?” asks Denis Giles, editor of the Andaman Chronicle, a daily newspaper.
According to Giles, turning the Jarawas into a tourist attraction indicates a complete lack of awareness about the identity of these people. According to the Centre for Cellular and Molecular Biology (CCMB), a biotech research unit of the Council of Scientific and Industrial Research, the Jarawas and the other tribes of the Andamans are the first people of India who go back 65,000 years. The CCMB’s research says that the first group of Jarawas left Africa and arrived on the island all those years ago. The other Negrito tribes in the Andamans such as the Great Andamanese, Onges and the Sentinelese too have been around for as many years. The Negrito tribes are also believed to have migrated to south India.
#Iwantmoor #jarawa #jarawaindians #indigenou

Andamans and its tribals: Meet the first Indians while they are still around By KP Narayana Kumar

As a bus carrying a group of tourists speeds through a highway cutting through the forest on the outskirts of Port Blair in the Andamans, one of the passengers exults: “There they are.”
The passengers in the bus promptly stand up and crane their necks to catch a glimpse of the celebrated tourist attraction they have been briefed about by the tour operator. The tourists comprise mostly middle-class professionals and their families from around the country. The object of their interest happens to be a group of bare-bodied, dark-skinned children with mops of curly hair, crouched on a patch of grass by the highway.
The children are Jarawas, aboriginal tribals. There is much excitement in the bus although the tourists barely catch a glimpse of them — that too for not more than two seconds. Since making contact with the tribals is illegal, the visitors have to be content with seeing them through the windows of the speeding bus. The tourist guide repeatedly announces that no one is to photograph the tribals as it is an offence and would invite a jail sentence. There are several instances of “Jarawa spotting”, accompanied by mass hysteria every time a Jarawa man, woman or child crosses the road.
The bus is making its way through the Jarawa Tribal Reserve, which was set up in the early years of Independence. Ironically, it was meant to give the tribals a right to their own way of life and to protect them from intrusion. That, however, doesn’t seem to have prevented the tribal people from taking to the basic trappings of the modern world — many of the adults are seen in shorts and housecoats. They do not wave or smile at the tourists; they just silently watch the tourist vehicles speeding by.

In other parts of the country, it is the tiger, the elephant and other wildlife that are spotted during tours into forests. In the Andamans, it is a group of humans.
Continued on next post.. #Iwantmoor #jarawa #jarawaindians #indigenousindians #blackhistory #history #asia

Il y a peu j ai découvert dans un doc de France 5 un reportage sur le peuple jarawa un des groupes ethniques qui peuple les îles andaman au sud de l inde .
Habituellement quand ils sont tous nus dans les reportages je regarde pas trop . La narration du reporter était captivante car lui même était attache a ce peuple .
C est un des derniers peuples dit primitifs vivant comme a l aube de l humanité de chasse de cueillette de pêche tout cela dans le plus simple appareil .
L éducation des enfants est une sorte de parentalité positive sans prise de tête ou les enfants apprennent en regardant les autres aucune pression .... Ce peuple est persécuté car différent. Se situant vers l inde mais avec une physionomie africaine une langue inconnue et vivant nu ils sont considérés comme des animaux de la part des indiens qui ont commencé à s établir dans certaines parties . Ils ont été oublies pendant le tsunami de 2004 secourus en dernier .
Alors qu' ils devraient nous servir d exemple pour leur mode de vie #zero déchet respectant la nature ne laissant que peu de trace derrière eux ils sont persécutés et humiliés
Un dernier groupe résiste les sentinelles refusant tout contact avec les blancs en leur tirant des flèches des qu' ils approchent . Qu' ils se préservent et j espère le plus longtemps possible .
Nous sommes minuscule dans l univers et nous faisons comme si nous étions des géants en laissant tellement de pollution derrière nous .

#jarawa Dancers,of Bauchi#

Gin, amaro alle erbe, limone, purea di mango, zucchero, foglie di salvia
Drink di @michelezilio

On the plateau

Please sign the petition for the safety of the Jarawa , an afro-asian tribe in India links in my bio. Thanx ‼️💯💜🙌🏾 #jarawa #andamanislands #india #native #tribe #primitive #african #africa #humanity #unitednations #onu #humanrights #weareone #share #ecology #activist #preservation #world #earth

Who are the #Jarawa?

Few know the story of the #Jarawapeople. On seeing their #darkskin and #Afrotextured hair, one might wonder how they got to #Asia, but the Jarawa and others who look like them can be found in several south and south-east Asian countries. Following the “Out Of #Africa” theory of #humanevolution, modern humans stem from a single group of #Homosapiens who emigrated from Africa and populated the world. The Jarawa are said to be descended from some of the first humans to leave Africa. “No one ever told us where we came from,” says Telo, a Jarawa man who appears in the documentary We Are Humanity. “I don’t know; maybe we reached here by boat.” Director #AlexandreDereims believes the Jarawa travelled from Africa during the #IceAge and were isolated on the Andaman Islands at the end of that #geologicalperiod.

Jarawa territory includes beautiful beaches and reserves, and the government has economic plans to build the largest port on the Indian Ocean there.

Dereims and producer #ClaireBeilvert have dedicated their lives to making impactful documentaries focused on people who are fighting for their freedom. After becoming aware of the threat facing the Jarawa, they teamed up with a crew of #Indianactivists to capture their stories. The Jarawa may once have been curious about the outside world, but that has changed, as they now face new challenges.

Tourists and the ‘human zoo’

The #AndamanIslands are a tourist hub for the Indian middle class. Tour companies offer packages featuring colonial #historicalsites, the #tropicalrainforest, pristine beaches and rich marine life, and hikes on nature trails. Attractionsoften include a drive along the Andaman Trunk Road, which cuts through Jarawa territory. Dozens of tourist buses, flanked by military vehicles, drive through the Jarawa reserve four times a day in what has come to be described as a #humanzoo. Companies lure tourists with the promise of seeing the Jarawa in person. It was on such a trip that the video of Jarawa women being made to dance for food was shot. Although it is illegal to take photos in the Jarawa reserve, it happens.

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