Arctic Yearbook 2014 - Page 196

196 Arctic Yearbook 2014 • • • Ensure that membership in such bodies secures equal representation and participation for women and Indigenous peoples, to be chosen via non-governmental civil society organizations; Make binding commitments to using governance authority via multilateral treaties to require state members to secure gender and Indigenous women’s equality in all laws, practices, and programs as required by the ICCPR, CEDAW, and other human rights treaties, and implemented consistent with the Beijing Platform for Action; and Make binding commitments to using governance authority via multilateral treaties to prioritize environmentally sustainable resource and economic development combined with use of resource revenues to fund investment in durable forms of human development and physical capital. Notes 1. Some follow-up information on gender in the specifically circumpolar Arctic has been prepared (Nymand Larsen 2010). In the forthcoming second report (AHDR II), gender issues will run through all chapters, but there will be no separate chapter on gender. 2. Original research from the most recent TUAQ-sponsored conference held in 2014 is in preparation for publication. Details of the program are archived at References Abele, F., Falvo, N., & Haché, A. (2012). Homeless in the Homeland: A Growing Problem for Indigenous People in Canada’s North. The Homeless Hub. Retrieved October 29, 2012, from Anaya, J. (2014). Report of the Special Rapporteur on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples: The Situation of Indigenous Peoples in Canada. United Nations, Human Rights Council, sess. 27, item 3. Retrieved from A/HRC/27/52/Add.2. Arctic Council. (1996). Declaration on the Establishment of the Arctic Council. Retrieved from ments. Bergquist, C., Borchorst, A., Christensen, A-D., Ramstedt-Silén, V., Raaum, N. C., & Styrkársdóttir, A. (eds.). (1999). Equal Democracies?: Gender and Politics in the Nordic Countries. Oslo: Scandinavian University Press. Lahey, Svensson, & Gunnarsson