Starts in Argentina Third Plurinational Meeting of Nations | News

The Third Plurinational Meeting of Nations, Peoples and Identities, Indigenous, Afro-descendants, Migrants and Diversities, begins this Saturday in the Hurlingham municipality, Buenos Aires.

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The first day will take place this Saturday the 23rd at the University of Hurlingham, while on Sunday the 24th it will take place at the Espacio de la Memoria, located in the same municipality.

“We do it from our organizations, groups, groups, institutions and communities because we believe and maintain that unity in diversity is a fundamental pillar to achieve the changes that our groups demand”, declared the Organizing Committee in the call.

The event defends the plurinational nature of Argentina and promotes debate on the main problems faced by the country’s indigenous population.

In order to promote inclusive debate and a holistic vision in the conclave, the organizing tables will be “made up of communities and organizations of native peoples, Afro-descendants, migrants, diversity and lgbt +, among others.”

In addition, as a sign of the extensive nature of the event, representatives from Bolivia, Chile, Paraguay, Colombia and Uruguay have been invited to share the experiences of all the communities in question.

The Organizing Committee of the Third Plurinational Meeting of Nations, Peoples and Indigenous, Afro-descendant, Migrant and Diversity Identities is in charge of the proceedings of the event and proposes interesting topics for the indigenous community in general.

Among the topics to be discussed are indigenous genocide, the 2022 Census on land, habitat and territories, coloniality and racism in South Africanism and mother tongues.

In turn, the situation of the original peoples in the Malvinas War, the resistance struggles, the decolonization of gender and ancestral health will be addressed.

To conclude, there will be a festival in which artists and members of the communities will participate, showing their identity cultural expressions.

This meeting has been in session since 2019 and has brought together thousands of people since its first edition as a sign of the importance of the debate on the rights of indigenous communities and the recognition of the country’s plurinationality.