Impacts of marine protected areas on livelihoods and food security of the Bajau as an indigenous migratory people in maritime Southeast Asia

Natasha Stacey, Greg Acciaioli, Julian Clifton, Dirk Steenbergen

Research output: Chapter in Book/Conference paperChapter

Abstract

Over the last decade, the global conservation agenda has increasingly recognized mobility as an important livelihood and management strategy for indigenous people, acknowledging the need to secure their ongoing access to natural resources within territorial waters and transboundary regions. A growing policy framework exists to support equity, indigenous rights, access to natural resources, participation in management of conservation areas and compensation resulting from loss of access to resources. The rights of indigenous peoples, including sea nomadic or migratory peoples, were recognized in 1989 under Article 4 of the International Labour Organization Convention. Various resolutions, recommendations, declarations and principles, formulated at conservation meetings, including the Convention on Biological Diversity and the World Parks Congress (WPC), have acknowledged the need to secure ongoing access for indigenous mobile and nomadic peoples to natural resources within local and transboundary protected areas in order to enable them to continue to hunt, gather and fish for both subsistence and income-generating purposes.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationMarine protected areas
Subtitle of host publicationInteractions with fishery livelihoods and food security
EditorsLena Westlund, Anthony Charles, Serge M. Garcia, Jessica Sanders
Place of PublicationRome
PublisherFood and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations
Pages113-126
Number of pages14
ISBN (Print)9789251096062
Publication statusPublished - 2017

Publication series

NameFAO Fisheries and Aquaculture Technical Papers
PublisherFood and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations
Volume603

Fingerprint

food security
protected area
natural resource
nomadic people
subsistence
equity
labor
income
resource
fish
livelihood
Southeast Asia
water
rights
convention

Cite this

Stacey, N., Acciaioli, G., Clifton, J., & Steenbergen, D. (2017). Impacts of marine protected areas on livelihoods and food security of the Bajau as an indigenous migratory people in maritime Southeast Asia. In L. Westlund, A. Charles, S. M. Garcia, & J. Sanders (Eds.), Marine protected areas: Interactions with fishery livelihoods and food security (pp. 113-126). (FAO Fisheries and Aquaculture Technical Papers; Vol. 603). Rome: Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.
Stacey, Natasha ; Acciaioli, Greg ; Clifton, Julian ; Steenbergen, Dirk. / Impacts of marine protected areas on livelihoods and food security of the Bajau as an indigenous migratory people in maritime Southeast Asia. Marine protected areas: Interactions with fishery livelihoods and food security . editor / Lena Westlund ; Anthony Charles ; Serge M. Garcia ; Jessica Sanders. Rome : Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, 2017. pp. 113-126 (FAO Fisheries and Aquaculture Technical Papers).
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abstract = "Over the last decade, the global conservation agenda has increasingly recognized mobility as an important livelihood and management strategy for indigenous people, acknowledging the need to secure their ongoing access to natural resources within territorial waters and transboundary regions. A growing policy framework exists to support equity, indigenous rights, access to natural resources, participation in management of conservation areas and compensation resulting from loss of access to resources. The rights of indigenous peoples, including sea nomadic or migratory peoples, were recognized in 1989 under Article 4 of the International Labour Organization Convention. Various resolutions, recommendations, declarations and principles, formulated at conservation meetings, including the Convention on Biological Diversity and the World Parks Congress (WPC), have acknowledged the need to secure ongoing access for indigenous mobile and nomadic peoples to natural resources within local and transboundary protected areas in order to enable them to continue to hunt, gather and fish for both subsistence and income-generating purposes.",
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Stacey, N, Acciaioli, G, Clifton, J & Steenbergen, D 2017, Impacts of marine protected areas on livelihoods and food security of the Bajau as an indigenous migratory people in maritime Southeast Asia. in L Westlund, A Charles, SM Garcia & J Sanders (eds), Marine protected areas: Interactions with fishery livelihoods and food security . FAO Fisheries and Aquaculture Technical Papers, vol. 603, Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, Rome, pp. 113-126.

Impacts of marine protected areas on livelihoods and food security of the Bajau as an indigenous migratory people in maritime Southeast Asia. / Stacey, Natasha; Acciaioli, Greg; Clifton, Julian; Steenbergen, Dirk.

Marine protected areas: Interactions with fishery livelihoods and food security . ed. / Lena Westlund; Anthony Charles; Serge M. Garcia; Jessica Sanders. Rome : Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, 2017. p. 113-126 (FAO Fisheries and Aquaculture Technical Papers; Vol. 603).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Conference paperChapter

TY - CHAP

T1 - Impacts of marine protected areas on livelihoods and food security of the Bajau as an indigenous migratory people in maritime Southeast Asia

AU - Stacey, Natasha

AU - Acciaioli, Greg

AU - Clifton, Julian

AU - Steenbergen, Dirk

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - Over the last decade, the global conservation agenda has increasingly recognized mobility as an important livelihood and management strategy for indigenous people, acknowledging the need to secure their ongoing access to natural resources within territorial waters and transboundary regions. A growing policy framework exists to support equity, indigenous rights, access to natural resources, participation in management of conservation areas and compensation resulting from loss of access to resources. The rights of indigenous peoples, including sea nomadic or migratory peoples, were recognized in 1989 under Article 4 of the International Labour Organization Convention. Various resolutions, recommendations, declarations and principles, formulated at conservation meetings, including the Convention on Biological Diversity and the World Parks Congress (WPC), have acknowledged the need to secure ongoing access for indigenous mobile and nomadic peoples to natural resources within local and transboundary protected areas in order to enable them to continue to hunt, gather and fish for both subsistence and income-generating purposes.

AB - Over the last decade, the global conservation agenda has increasingly recognized mobility as an important livelihood and management strategy for indigenous people, acknowledging the need to secure their ongoing access to natural resources within territorial waters and transboundary regions. A growing policy framework exists to support equity, indigenous rights, access to natural resources, participation in management of conservation areas and compensation resulting from loss of access to resources. The rights of indigenous peoples, including sea nomadic or migratory peoples, were recognized in 1989 under Article 4 of the International Labour Organization Convention. Various resolutions, recommendations, declarations and principles, formulated at conservation meetings, including the Convention on Biological Diversity and the World Parks Congress (WPC), have acknowledged the need to secure ongoing access for indigenous mobile and nomadic peoples to natural resources within local and transboundary protected areas in order to enable them to continue to hunt, gather and fish for both subsistence and income-generating purposes.

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9789251096062

T3 - FAO Fisheries and Aquaculture Technical Papers

SP - 113

EP - 126

BT - Marine protected areas

A2 - Westlund, Lena

A2 - Charles, Anthony

A2 - Garcia, Serge M.

A2 - Sanders, Jessica

PB - Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations

CY - Rome

ER -

Stacey N, Acciaioli G, Clifton J, Steenbergen D. Impacts of marine protected areas on livelihoods and food security of the Bajau as an indigenous migratory people in maritime Southeast Asia. In Westlund L, Charles A, Garcia SM, Sanders J, editors, Marine protected areas: Interactions with fishery livelihoods and food security . Rome: Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. 2017. p. 113-126. (FAO Fisheries and Aquaculture Technical Papers).