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. reader . (Edited by Barbara Deloria, Kristen Foehner & Sam Scinta.) Golden, CO: Fulcrum Publishing. Deloria, Jr., Vine & Clifford M. Lytle. 1984. The nations within: The past and future of American Indian sovereignty . New York: Pantheon Books. Dwyer, Emily. 2010. Farm to cafeteria initiatives: Connections with the tribal food sovereignty movement. Los Angeles, CA: National Farm to School Network Urban & Environmental Policy Institute, Occidental College, Los Angeles, CA. Forte, Maximilian C. 2010. Indigenous cosmopolitans: Transnational and transcultural indigenity

Global and Local Change in the New Politics of Food

NOTES Lydia Zepeda 200 JIBL Vol 01 I 2004 Abstract This paper examines labelling of Genetically Engineered Foods (GEFs) in the context of: trade issues, the food sovereignty movement, and con- sumer research. Labelling is explored as a middle ground between food sovereignty and the anti- labelling positions of GEF-producing countries. Surveys around the world concur that the majority of consumers want GEFs labelled. Psychological and neuroscience research implies that when we lack experience with a particular situation even experts view risks high where benefits

: 89–99. BPS, 2013. Agricultural Census 2013 . Central Bureau of Statistics, Jakarta. BPS, 2015. Kutai Kartanegara District in Figures 2015 . Central Bureau of Statistics, Kutai Kartanegara. BPS, 2016. Kutai Kartanegara District in Figures 2016 . Central Bureau of Statistics, Kutai Kartanegara. Chaifetz A., Jagger P., 2014. 40 years of dialogue on food sovereignty: A review and a look ahead. Global Food Security 3: 85–91. Crush J., Caesar M., 2014. City without choice: Urban food insecurity in Msunduzi, South Africa. Urban Forum 25: 165–175. De Miguel F

Works Cited Adamson, Joni. “Medicine Food: Critical Environmental Justice Studies, Native North American Literature, and the Movement for Food Sovereignty. Environmental Justice 4.4 (2011): 213-219. Print. Adamson, Joni, and Scott Slovic. “Guest Editors’ Introduction. The Shoulders We Stand On: An Introduction to Ethnicity and Ecocriticism.” MELUS 34.2 (Summer 2009): 5-24. Print. Blaeser, Kimberly. “Wild Rice Rights: Gerald Vizenor and an Affiliation of Story.” Centering Anishinaabeg Studies: Understanding the World through Stories. Ed. Jill Doerfler

Introduction The chapters in this volume together seek to broaden the concept of “food sovereignty.” From its origins in the early 1990s in relation to land rights and trade politics, food sovereignty has captured the imagi- nation of a variety of counter-movements concerned with food justice, human rights, and environmental integrity. What is distinctive about this volume is that many of the chapters grapple with the implications of the growing allegiance to food sovereignty, including identifying common meanings in distinct locales, and whether and to

Part VI : the twenty- FIrst Century 465 notes 1 Much information is taken from FEDOs 2013– 2017 Strategic Plan, found on the FEDO website, www.fedonepal.org. 2 “Dalit Women’s Charter,” 2007. Feminist Dalit Organization website, www.fedonepal.org. Small grammatical changes to translation by author. 100 women’s declaration on Food sovereignty nyéléni: forum for food sovereignty Sélingué, Mali February 23– 27, 2007 An illustration of the Nyéléni figure, for whom the forum was named . Art by Anna Loveday- Brown . In Mali there is a powerful symbol which could

percent of the food it consumes, while the US grows closer to 80 percent. Now more dependent on imports, Japan is experiencing the erosion of Food Sovereignty in Japan and Beyond Ayumi Kinezuka and Maywa Montenegro de Wit Fo od Sov e r e ig n t y i n J a pa n a n d Be yon d • 193 regionally specific traditional cultures, an uptick in health problems linked to imported processed food, and widening income disparities in a country renowned for a strong middle class. Young people from farming communi- ties don’t see opportunities at home, so they are moving to

Introduction Our approach to food sovereignty as a response among producers and consumers to the global food crises draws on the theoretical traditions of critical political economy, contentious politics, comparative politics, feminist and critical analysis, and the social studies of science. In this chapter, we introduce our views on food sovereignty and food democ- racy and how these constructs challenge the conventional, globalizing food regime. We then propose four main lines of inquiry, or theoretical lenses, to carry forward into the case studies of

85 t h r e e Cultivating Food Sovereignty Where There Are Few Choices I have always worked with the land. I have always liked being a campesino. e m m a n u e l The garden gives us balance. What we harvest from the garden is healthier for me and my kids, my whole family because it is fresher. My children also help in the garden with preparing the soil, learning how to plant. And maybe in the future, they will continue doing it. g l or i a it was a gorgeous, late august morning. As I made my way north along I-89, I was surprised to find that the trees were