(not published in the Gaceta Oficial de Bolivia) Ley de ) Ley de Reconduccion Comunitaria de la Reforma Agraria No of (Gaceta. In this paper we discuss forestry issues related to land reform in Bolivia. The first round of land reform was implemented in Bolivia in Ley Nº Second we highlight that ‘special’ conditions apply to Bolivia. . participation (“ley de participación popular”, Gobierno de Bolivia, ) and the Ley Nº
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Ironically, it seems to be under Morales that key indigenous rights such as the right to prior consultation or the right to consolidate territories TCOs seem to be at the most risk.
Despite this legislation claiming to protect the majority Indian and peasant population, scholars such as Boliiva, Tinta, and Sanjines note that it was under a neoliberal government, between togolivia much of the process of land distribution favored to indigenous groups of the lowlands, and it was under left-leaning President Evo Morales from to the present  that much of land distribution favored medium and agricultural enterprises.
But ina year after the national revolution, the nationalist revolutionary movement MNR enacted a decree on agrarian reform that dismantled feudal haciendas in the western highlands, abolished the system of forced peasant labor, and distributed expropriated lands to peasants. Until the s, the distribution of land in Bolivia, as in the rest of Latin America, was very unequal.
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Sign in via your Institution. Agrarian Reform in Bolivia in the 20th and 21st Centuries.
Sign in with your library card. Inafter pressure from below, the neoliberal government of Gonzalo Sanchez de Lozada — approved a new agrarian law that recognized indigenous rights to collective territory Tierra Comunitaria de Origen, TCO.
Law The Communitarian Re-organisation of the Agrarian Reform Law (Bolivia) | The REDD Desk
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Although the new legislation mostly ratified the law, it established that only indigenous and peasant populations could be granted state lands. Since up to the present, the tension and political distance between president Morales and his loyal coca-leaf grower supporters—many of whom live on the borders of the park and are invested on the construction of the road—versus the indigenous groups blivia the lowlands have only grown.
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