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RTXG3W8Q
Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Pushed into a degraded corner of their ancestral lands, the Xokleng people of southern Brazil anxiously await a Supreme Court ruling that could restore territory they lost decades ago.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QD3
August 21, 2021
Lazaro Kamlem, 47, cacique of Palmeira village stands in a wood canoe in Itajai river in Xokleng Laklano...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Lazaro Kamlem, 47, cacique of Palmeira village stands in a wood canoe in Itajai river in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 21, 2021. Kamlem is a descendent of Shaman Kamlem, the Xokleng medicine man who said on his deathbed in 1925 that they would lose their land to "white men," but would one day gain it back. "We are here and we will resist to the end. This struggle will not be over," said Kamlem. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCQ
August 21, 2021
Community leader Brasilio Pripra, 63, touches the document issued by Santa Catarina state office about...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Community leader Brasilio Pripra, 63, touches the document issued by Santa Catarina state office about indigenous land in the region in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil August 21, 2021. Xokleng people of southern Brazil await a Supreme Court ruling that could restore territory they lost decades ago. The bulk of their fertile lands were sold by the state to tobacco farmers in the 1950s. Now the Xokleng pray that Brazilian courts will fulfill a dying shaman's prophecy that they would one day win their lands back. On Wednesday, the top court in Brasilia will decide whether the Santa Catarina state government has applied an overly narrow interpretation of indigenous rights by only recognizing tribal lands occupied by native communities at the time Brazil's constitution was ratified in 1988. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCV
August 17, 2021
Ezaltino Juvei, 27, paints Xokleng traditional patterns on Rosa Kamam Pripra, 5, during a reunion at...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Ezaltino Juvei, 27, paints Xokleng traditional patterns on Rosa Kamam Pripra, 5, during a reunion at Xokleng Laklano Indigenous Land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 17, 2021. Determined to keep their traditions alive, the Xokleng gather around bonfires at night to tell stories in their own language and keep up their rituals of dance and prayer, sometimes painting the faces of their young ones. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QD0
August 16, 2021
A general view shows a car passing by a tobacco plantation on a land which the Xokleng indigenous people...
VITOR MEIRELES, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
A general view shows a car passing by a tobacco plantation on a land which the Xokleng indigenous people claim as their territory in Vitor Meireles, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 16, 2021. Picture taken with a drone. The Xokleng number some 3,000 people today, crowding into their 14,156 hectares of hilly territory, where landslides threaten homes and most land is too steep for agriculture. They claim a further 24,000 hectares (9,300 square miles) of rich tobacco country that they say belonged to them for centuries before settlers moved in. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCW
August 20, 2021
Lazaro Kamlem, 47, cacique of Palmeira village, poses for a photograph with his daughter Ludmila, 10,...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Lazaro Kamlem, 47, cacique of Palmeira village, poses for a photograph with his daughter Ludmila, 10, near a tree in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 20, 2021. Kamlem is a descendent of Shaman Kamlem, the Xokleng medicine man who said on his deathbed in 1925 that they would lose their land to "white men," but would one day gain it back. "We are here and we will resist to the end. This struggle will not be over," said Kamlem. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFG
August 15, 2021
Vanda Kamlem, 87, sits surrounded by her grandchildren at her house in Xokleng Laklano Indigenous Land...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Vanda Kamlem, 87, sits surrounded by her grandchildren at her house in Xokleng Laklano Indigenous Land in Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 15, 2021. "We cannot plant food living in this hole. They want to get rid of us. They don't like us," said Vanda. A former midwife, Vanda remembers the days when she gathered pine nuts from the abundant Araucaria pines, known as monkey-puzzle trees. Now, the forests have been cut down and fish have become scarce as the rivers turned cloudy, she said. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFF
August 15, 2021
Children play among pine trees at Xokleng Laklano indigenous land in Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state,...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Children play among pine trees at Xokleng Laklano indigenous land in Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 15, 2021. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFP
August 17, 2021
Fisherman Luiz Cabral, 52, throws a fish in a wooden canoe on the Itajai river near the north dam, in...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Fisherman Luiz Cabral, 52, throws a fish in a wooden canoe on the Itajai river near the north dam, in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 17, 2021. Xokleng elders recall the days when plentiful fish and game fed their families, before the bulk of their fertile lands were sold by the state to tobacco farmers in the 1950s. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFO
August 14, 2021
Vaipo Pate, 7, holds a pice of chicken in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land in Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Vaipo Pate, 7, holds a pice of chicken in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land in Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 14, 2021. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QD4
August 20, 2021
People sit around a bonfire in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land in Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state,...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
People sit around a bonfire in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land in Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 20, 2021. The Xokleng number some 3,000 people today, crowding into their 14,156 hectares of hilly territory, where landslides threaten homes and most land is too steep for agriculture. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCZ
August 20, 2021
Joao Pate, 78, a former 'cacique' or chief, poses for a photograph in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land,...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Joao Pate, 78, a former 'cacique' or chief, poses for a photograph in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 20, 2021. The Xokleng were cleared off their traditional hunting grounds over a century ago to make room for European settlers, mostly Germans fleeing economic and political turmoil. "Before they killed us with guns, now they kill us with the stroke of a pen," said Pate. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCY
August 20, 2021
Elder Vile Ndille, 78, gives Lazaro Kamlem, 47, who is cacique of Palmeira village, a handmade neckless...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Elder Vile Ndille, 78, gives Lazaro Kamlem, 47, who is cacique of Palmeira village, a handmade neckless made by his wife at his house in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 20, 2021. Kamlem is a descendent of Shaman Kamlem, the Xokleng medicine man who said on his deathbed in 1925 that they would lose their land to "white men," but would one day gain it back. "We are here and we will resist to the end. This struggle will not be over," said Kamlem. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCU
August 20, 2021
Elder Vile Ndille, 78, says goodbye to a friend as his wife Maria Ndille, 75, sits at their house in...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Elder Vile Ndille, 78, says goodbye to a friend as his wife Maria Ndille, 75, sits at their house in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 20, 2021. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCR
August 20, 2021
Handmade spears are displayed at Vile Ndille's house in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux,...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Handmade spears are displayed at Vile Ndille's house in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 20, 2021. The Xokleng number some 3,000 people today, crowding into their 14,156 hectares of hilly territory, where landslides threaten homes and most land is too steep for agriculture. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCX
August 19, 2021
The recently widowed Vanda Pripra, 63, watches a video on her granddaughter's phone as others keep them...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
The recently widowed Vanda Pripra, 63, watches a video on her granddaughter's phone as others keep them company in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 19, 2021. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCT
August 19, 2021
Lazaro Kamlem, 47, cacique of Palmeira village, hugs his daughter Ludmila, 10, at their house in Xokleng...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Lazaro Kamlem, 47, cacique of Palmeira village, hugs his daughter Ludmila, 10, at their house in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 19, 2021. Kamlem is a descendent of Shaman Kamlem, the Xokleng medicine man who said on his deathbed in 1925 that they would lose their land to "white men," but would one day gain it back. "We are here and we will resist to the end. This struggle will not be over," said Kamlem. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFR
August 18, 2021
Fisherman Luiz Cabral, 52, throws a net as he fishes in a wood canoe at the Itajai river near the north...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Fisherman Luiz Cabral, 52, throws a net as he fishes in a wood canoe at the Itajai river near the north dam, in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 18, 2021. Xokleng elders recall the days when plentiful fish and game fed their families, before the bulk of their fertile lands were sold by the state to tobacco farmers in the 1950s. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFT
August 17, 2021
Loreni Ngavem Pripra, 44, sits with Xokleng indigenous women as they chat after lunch in Xokleng Laklano...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Loreni Ngavem Pripra, 44, sits with Xokleng indigenous women as they chat after lunch in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 17, 2021. The Xokleng still share their food in communal meals but the beef they roast is bought off the reservation, as they lack enough land to hunt or to raise cattle. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFM
August 17, 2021
A general view shows the north dam on the Itajai river and Xokleng indigenous villages in Jose Boiteux,...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
A general view shows the north dam on the Itajai river and Xokleng indigenous villages in Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 17, 2021. Picture taken with a drone. The Xokleng number some 3,000 people today, crowding into their 14,156 hectares of hilly territory, where landslides threaten homes and most land is too steep for agriculture. They claim a further 24,000 hectares (9,300 square miles) of rich tobacco country that they say belonged to them for centuries before settlers moved in. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFJ
August 17, 2021
Pupils take notes during a class at school in Xokleng Laklano Indigenous Land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Pupils take notes during a class at school in Xokleng Laklano Indigenous Land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 17, 2021. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCS
August 17, 2021
Sidnei Vanhecu Ya-io, 47, removes jenipapo pulp to prepare paint in Xokleng Laklano Indigenous Land,...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Sidnei Vanhecu Ya-io, 47, removes jenipapo pulp to prepare paint in Xokleng Laklano Indigenous Land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 17, 2021. Determined to keep their traditions alive, the Xokleng gather around bonfires at night to tell stories in their own language and keep up their rituals of dance and prayer, sometimes painting the faces of their young ones. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QCP
August 17, 2021
Xokleng indigenous people sing in their own language around a bonfire during a reunion in Xokleng Laklano...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Xokleng indigenous people sing in their own language around a bonfire during a reunion in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 17, 2021. Determined to keep their traditions alive, the Xokleng gather around bonfires at night to tell stories in their own language and keep up their rituals of dance and prayer, sometimes painting the faces of their young ones. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFS
August 16, 2021
A general view shows a sawmill on land which the Xokleng indigenous people claim as their territory in...
VITOR MEIRELES, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
A general view shows a sawmill on land which the Xokleng indigenous people claim as their territory in Vitor Meireles, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 16, 2021. Picture taken with a drone. The Xokleng number some 3,000 people today, crowding into their 14,156 hectares of hilly territory, where landslides threaten homes and most land is too steep for agriculture. They claim a further 24,000 hectares (9,300 square miles) of rich tobacco country that they say belonged to them for centuries before settlers moved in. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFI
August 16, 2021
Indigenous Xokleng people pray for victory of their cause at a Supreme Court, during an evangelical church...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Indigenous Xokleng people pray for victory of their cause at a Supreme Court, during an evangelical church service in a church in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 15, 2021. Xokleng people of southern Brazil await a Supreme Court ruling that could restore territory they lost decades ago. The bulk of their fertile lands were sold by the state to tobacco farmers in the 1950s. Now the Xokleng pray that Brazilian courts will fulfill a dying shaman's prophecy that they would one day win their lands back. On Wednesday, the top court in Brasilia will decide whether the Santa Catarina state government has applied an overly narrow interpretation of indigenous rights by only recognizing tribal lands occupied by native communities at the time Brazil's constitution was ratified in 1988. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFQ
August 15, 2021
The portrait of Shaman Kamlem, the Xokleng medicine man who said on his deathbed in 1925 that they would...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
The portrait of Shaman Kamlem, the Xokleng medicine man who said on his deathbed in 1925 that they would lose their land to "white men," but would one day gain it back, hangs on a wall at his descendant Lazaro Kamlem's house in Xokleng Laklano Indigenous Land in Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 15, 2021. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFK
August 15, 2021
Indigenous Xokleng people take part in an evangelical church service in a church at Xokleng Laklano indigenous...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Indigenous Xokleng people take part in an evangelical church service in a church at Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 15, 2021. The Xokleng number some 3,000 people today, crowding into their 14,156 hectares of hilly territory, where landslides threaten homes and most land is too steep for agriculture. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFH
August 15, 2021
Indigenous priest Nilson Vaipao Indilli, 58, prays with a family during an evangelical church service...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Indigenous priest Nilson Vaipao Indilli, 58, prays with a family during an evangelical church service in a church in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 15, 2021. The Xokleng number some 3,000 people today, crowding into their 14,156 hectares of hilly territory, where landslides threaten homes and most land is too steep for agriculture. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFN
August 14, 2021
Men roast beef and chicken for a lunch with members of the community after the evangelical church service...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Men roast beef and chicken for a lunch with members of the community after the evangelical church service in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil August 14, 2021. The Xokleng still share their food in communal meals but the beef they roast is bought off the reservation, as they lack enough land to hunt or to raise cattle. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-INDIGENOUS/COURT
RTXG3QFL
August 14, 2021
Children play as their parents participate in a prayer in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux,...
JOSE BOITEUX, Brazil
The Wider Image: Brazil's indigenous rights hinge on one tribe's legal battle
Children play as their parents participate in a prayer in Xokleng Laklano indigenous land, Jose Boiteux, Santa Catarina state, Brazil, August 14, 2021. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli SEARCH "INDIGENOUS COURT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
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