- 1. Secure Tenure Rights
- 2. Strong Small-Scale Farming Systems
- 3. Diverse Tenure Systems
- 4. Equal land rights for women
- 5. Secure territorial rights for Indigenous Peoples
- 6. Locally-managed ecosystems
- 7. Inclusive decision-making
- 8. Transparent and accessible information
- 9. Effective actions against land grabbing
- 10. Protected land rights defenders
The change that ILC seeks is based on the principle that vulnerable communities who live on and from the land should be the ultimate decision makers on how their land and natural resources should be used and to whose benefit.
Millions of women and men in the developing world directly depend on land and other natural resources, including forests, rangelands and foreshores. Land rights are both a fundamental human rights issue and a means to achieve multiple development benefits.
ILC's country level work is implemented through its National Engagement Strategies (NES), where the ILC is strengthening and setting up existing multi-stakeholder national land platforms and joint strategies.
ILC members share with the world their good practices; learn, share and be inspired by them.
A celebration of ILC members work, the ILC award goes to a member that has contributed in an outstanding manner towards land that is governed for and with people.