Kuñangue Aty Guasu encaminha carta aberta ao secretário de saúde Indígena Weibe Tapeba
A Kuñangue Aty Guasu, a maior assembleia das mulheres Kaiowá e Guarani do estado de Mato Grosso Do Sul lança carta aberta à Ministra da Saúde Nísia Trindade, ao secretário geral da SESAI Weibe Tapeba e ao DSEI/MS. Considerando que somos a maior população indigena do estado, somados em 70%, viemos solicitar a importância da paridade de gêneros Kaiowá e Guarani nas gestões da saúde indígena, temos mulheres profissionais para atuar em territórios indígenas e nas gestões de polo base e DSEI, porém, os cargos que são oferecidos são sempre os de secretaria, terceirizados, etc.
E também aqui deixamos bem esclarecido que o maior DSEI do país seja comandado por um representante com capacidade profissional de nosso povo, o povo Kaiowa e Guarani, o maior do estado. Desejamos ser consultadas sobre todas as decisões respeitando e validando a Consulta Prévia garantida na Convenção 169 sobre Povos Indígenas e Tribais, da Organização Internacional do Trabalho (OIT), que é lei no Brasil desde 2004 ( Decreto Presidencial nº 5051 ).
Att, Kuñangue Aty Guasu, Grande Assembleia Das Mulheres Kaiowá e Guarani/MS
relatório final da x assembleia da kuñangue aty guasu
carta aberta da Kuñangue Aty Guasu para o presidente eleito luiz inácio lula da silva
Nós mulheres Kaiowá e Guarani reunidas na X Assembleia da Kuñangue Aty Guasu no território de Nhanderu Marangatu Cedro, município de Antonio Joao/MS, viemos por meio desta encaminhar a nossa voz traduzida neste documento para o presidente eleito Luiz Inacio Lula Da Silva e sua equipe.
Corpos silenciados, vozes presentes: A violência no olhar das mulheres kaiowá e guarani: módulo iii
As a response to so many persecutions, demonizations and violence against rezadeiras, we came here to seek your support, help us to denounce! 17 houses of prayer were set on fire, and most of the acts of religious intolerance committed against the Nhandesys and against traditional spaces, come from hate speech by Pentecostal churches. God is love.
The question is: do you believe that the lives of Kaiowá and Guarani women matter? If yes, is this the world we live in right now? If not, what will we do to fill that gap?
Come with us! Kuñangue Aty Guasu continues to build materials with data on violence committed against Kaiowá and Guarani Women, access our reports! Read the new report on Religious Intolerance, Religious Racism and House of Prayer Burned in Kaiowá and Guarani Communities
January 24, 2022, at 6 pm in Mato Grosso do Sul (7 pm in Brasília), to Kuñangue Aty Guasu will launch the Kuñangue Aty Guasu Observatory - OKA -, the legal, anthropological, reception and psychosocial care network, social assistance, ancestral ecologies, the environment, communication and art and, finally, social movements, popular organizations, collectives and popular education.
Connect with us! Join OKA and Kuñangue Aty Guasu in the fight for life!
Atyma porã, thanks
What is OKA?
It is a legal, anthropological, reception and psychosocial care network, social assistance, ancestral ecologies, environment, communication and art and, finally, social movements, popular organizations, collectives and popular education, to assist Kaiowa and Guarani women victims of violence. .
Read Kuñangue Aty Guasu’s open letter about the constant attacks and violences occured in Guarani and Kaiowá territory.
Who is Kuñangue Aty Guasu?
The Kuñangue Aty Guasu is the Great Assembly of Guarani and Kaiowá indigenous women, based in Mato Grosso Do Sul, Brazil. It was founded in 2006 when indigenous women decided collectively that they would be their own spokespersons and create their own space for political discussion and decision-making. This historic event began in the sacred territory Nãnderu Marangatu, Municipality of Antônio João-MS. Other editions were held in 2012, 2013, 2014, 2017, 2018, 2019 and 2020.
Guarani and Kaiowá women meet to debate agendas that are part of their daily lives such as the demarcation of traditional territories, citizenship, social rights, public security, and social participation. Specific topics such as violence experienced by Guarani and Kaiowá women, food sovereignty, and the right to consume food without pesticides, and the impacts of monoculture around Guarani and Kaiowá land, racism and prejudice, religious intolerance, the rights of children and adolescents, the rights of elders, protection and restoration of the environment, climate change, and the Guarani and Kaiowá political struggle.
It is an assembly organized by women, where representatives of various communities have a voice, and a space for participation and decision-making. The Nhandesys (female shamans) and Nhanderus (male shamans) are present at the meeting, along with young people, social movements, activists, and international and national press, universities, researchers, and other supporters. Regional, state, and federal authorities linked to indigenous concerns, as well as indigenous organizations, are also present in the plenary, to listen to the needs of the Kuñangue Aty Guasu and the women who compose it.
The Kuñangue Aty Guasu provides a space for the protagonism of indigenous women and the discussion of topics of high relevance for indigenous communities. In previous editions the audience has ranged from 400 to 600 people, where Kaiowá and Guarani women, representatives of all Tekohás (traditional territories), gather together to engage in dialogue and discussion of women's rights.