Climate Change Takes Water And Milk From Mbororo People
In Mbororo communities in Chad, Indigenous women are the most affected by climate change because they are the ones collecting food, water, and traditional medicines for their families. Changes to their environment have cause increased hardship on the Mbororo who are pastoralist cattle headers, as they are forced to move more frequently to cope with increasing drought conditions.
Hindou Oumarou Ibrahim (Mbororo) For the past ten years, Ms. Ibrahim has been a regular participant at meetings of the UN Conference of the Parties (COP) to the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change. She is a member of the Executive Committee of the Indigenous Peoples of Africa Coordinating Committee (IPACC) and a Co-Chair of the International Indigenous Peoples’ Forum on Climate Change (IIPFCC).
Produced by Shaldon Ferris (Khoi-San)
Indigenous Rights Radio English Intro track features "Burn your Village to the Ground" by @a-tribe-called-red Used with Permission.