Strategic Objectives


1. Consensual Construction of Proposals for Democratic, Participatory, and Sustainable Management of Territorial Development

The territory is understood as a complex construction encompassing historical, economic, geographic, cultural, environmental, political, institutional, and social dimensions. This is approached from a systemic perspective, subject to dynamic processes of change, tensions, and cooperation, where both local actors and those from outside exert varying degrees of influence and power. Key considerations include the diversity of opportunities each territory offers for developing policy instruments and concerted planning in service to local populations; decentralized and democratic management of the territory, aligned with national and regional development processes within the frameworks of the National Agreement, the updated Bicentennial Plan, and the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development Goals; and adherence to new development and sustainability criteria emerging in response to the post-pandemic world, which are reevaluating the paradigms of the current global model, highlighted by the limitations exposed during this health crisis.

2. The Construction of Governance of Nature's Bounties, Based on Inclusion, Sustainability, Social Justice, Intercultural Dialogue, and Gender Equity

Governance is seen as the quest for new development proposals through a concerted relationship between the State and society, laying the groundwork for citizenship built on the articulation of synergies. This effort is rooted in a socio-ecological landscape marked by a diversity of socio-cultural agendas characteristic of the Andean-Amazonian South.

The governance of nature’s bounties introduces new paradigms in the relationship of people with nature and the environment, affecting production, exchange, consumption processes, and fostering solidarity and effective associativity within a framework of intercultural dialogue, gender equity, and the enforcement of human rights (socio-ecological systems). The global health emergency, and particularly its impact on Peru, compels us to reconsider the relationships between social and institutional actors to develop and strengthen governance that embraces innovation, the adoption of appropriate technologies, including information and communication technologies (ICT), with a continuous pursuit of equity, inclusion, social justice, and the sustainability of our ecosystems.

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