Tag Archives: Dimasa

More than a question of terminology: ‘Adivasi’, ‘Indigenous Peoples of India’, ‘Vanvasi’, ‘Vanyajati’, and the administration of constitutional privileges for ‘Scheduled Tribes’ (ST)

A Contentious Term to denote Tribes as Indigenous Peoples of India | Full article >> In India the term ‘Adivasi’ has gained immense popularity in the last few decades to identify the tribes. This term is more commonly brought to use by … Continue reading

Posted in Adivasi / Adibasi, Assimilation, Colonial policies, Constitution and Supreme Court, De- and re-tribalisation, Eastern region, Economy and development, Figures, census and other statistics, Gandhian social movement, Government of India, Languages and linguistic heritage, Literature and bibliographies, Misconceptions, Modernity, Names and communities, Quotes, Rights of Indigenous Peoples, Scheduled Tribe (ST), Seven Sister States, Tribal culture worldwide, Tribal identity | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Comments Off on More than a question of terminology: ‘Adivasi’, ‘Indigenous Peoples of India’, ‘Vanvasi’, ‘Vanyajati’, and the administration of constitutional privileges for ‘Scheduled Tribes’ (ST)

“A culture to learn a lot from”: Community based Eco-tourism initiatives – North East India

Richa Gupta, thebetterindia.com, Arunachal Pradesh, Environment, Travel, Tribes, June 6, 2014 | To view more photos and read the full article, click here >>A small tribe in Arunachal Pradesh located in a small valley has been able to defeat modern technological advancements in … Continue reading

Posted in Community facilities, Crafts and visual arts, Cultural heritage, Customs, Eco tourism, Economy and development, Health and nutrition, Homes and utensils, Names and communities, Nature and wildlife, Organizations, Photos and slideshows, Quotes, Revival of traditions, Seven Sister States, Success story, Tourism, Tribal identity, Women | Tagged , , , , , | Comments Off on “A culture to learn a lot from”: Community based Eco-tourism initiatives – North East India