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aims to open up discussion of a sadly neglected area: the protection of pastoralists in northern Uganda.
Pastoralist lives and livelihoods rarely fit neatly into “modern” structures and legal norms, and attempts to make such communities conform have often led to tragic results.
This monograph argues that a different, rights-based, way of thinking about pastoralist participation in society is needed if problems plaguing the region are to be resolved, and also suggests solutions based on the experiences of pastoralists in neighbouring states.
Bernadette Iyodu is a human rights lawyer based in Uganda who has worked extensively on issues related to forced displacement, torture, and other human rights concerns.
This work was inspired by her passion for advocacy and her experience of growing up as a neighbour and cousin of the Karamojong.
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