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- nialization, civil society, neo-colonialism, U.N. Declaration on Indigenous Peoples, World Bank, UN Volunteers, Millennium Development Goals, GDP, Rio Declaration ∗David Lempert, Ph.D., J.D., M.B.A., E.D. (Hon) has worked for more than 25 years in devel- opment. Professor Lempert is author of several books including, A Model Development Plan and Daily Life in a Crumbling Empire: The Absorption of Russia into the World Economy (2 vol- umes). He is an anthropologist, lawyer, and educator who has worked in more than 30 countries for the UNDP, UNICEF, World Bank, USAID, EC, WWF

, Hortense Louise Horst, 145 Artichoker, Karen (Lakota): anti–domestic violence efforts of, 148–150, 152–156; caregiving and fostering of, 142–143, 150–152; childhood of, 144–146; education of, 142, 146–148; women’s shelter run by, 143–144, 156–157, 159 assimilation: as cultural genocide, xv, xxii–xxiii, 323; identity juxtaposed to, 8, 16; material goods for, 177. See also boarding schools Australia, opposed to U.N. declaration on indigenous peoples, 74–75 Baheshone, Davina (Navajo), 229–230, 232 Baheshone, Dylan (Navajo), 229 Baheshone, Frank (Navajo), 214, 222, 223

Minorities (1992), itself described as “an integral part of the development of … a democratic framework based on the rule of law.” o Article 2 notes the principle for the international community to safeguard for all groups “the right to enjoy their own culture” o Article 4 reiterates the treatment of minority groups “in full equality before the law”, o Article 8 restates the “principle of equality” - U.N. Declaration on Indigenous Peoples (2007) asserting that “indigenous peoples are equal to all other peoples” and upholding the principle that “control by